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Alumni News 






XL 



FALL 1966 



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HUBBARD ARM CHAIR 



"In an era of human depersonalization, the importance oi 
small, face-to-face encounters between Christians becomes 
doubly necessary, and the Christian Action Movement offers 
a framework within which this can take place in the midst 
of large parishes and large social groupings. The centrality 
of the Bible and the concern to reach out from the group 
into the larger community furnish points of contact with 
non-Catholics that could give the Movement great ecumeni- 
cal significance." ROBERT McAFEE BROWN, Professor 
of Religion, Stanford University 



$1.00 each 
80? «—*- 
70? each 
60? each 



"However, the true worth of the handbook lies beneath 
the surface; — in its universality and adaptability. The plan 
for regular meetings of prayer, discussion and planning, 
and the regional organization structure, can be used by any 
Christian group hoping to find a way of vitalizing the apos- 
tolic vocation of its members. Alumni groups, wondering 
what to do between fund-raising campaigns, third orders 
concerned with adapting an old spirit to the needs of the 
Church today, professional men and women concerned about 
their witness as Christians: all will find here a theology and 
social psychology, plainly set forth, and a modern technique 
by which their meetings will be made interesting and fruit- 



ful." 



MARK HEATH, O.P., Professor 
of Theology, LaSalle College 



Christian Action Movement ^j ^ M 
761 Harrison Avenue 
Boston, Mass. 02118 



says Hal Gatewood, Jr., C.L.U., Ohio State '5 5 



"The real challenge 
and excitement in my career is helping 
businessmen solve their problems." 




"From the day I went with Mass 
Mutual 8 years ago, I started becoming 
an integral part of our professional and 
business community. 
"You see, a life insurance man just 
naturally becomes involved with his 
client's future. Many of my clients 
began describing their business prob- 
lems along with their family needs. As 
a result I had to increase my technical 
studies. This broader field was tremen- 
dously interesting and exciting to me. 
Soon I found myself specializing in the 
application of life insurance to all 
phases of business, including pension 



and profit-sharing plans. 
"One of the things that appeals to me 
most about being in business for my- 
self is this opportunity to specialize 
exactly where I find the greatest 
challenge and stimulation. 
"Of course, it helps a lot to be asso- 
ciated with a Company that has an elite 
reputation, over $3 billion in assets and 
is more than a century old. Mass 
Mutual has a large number of repre- 
sentatives throughout the United States 
who work much as I do. And believe 
me, this Company is equipped to pro- 
vide us with appropriate back-up . . . 



both contracts and services to meet the 
demands of our growing market." 
If you think Hal Gatewood's career 
offers the kind of challenge and excite- 
ment you would enjoy . . . why not 
write our president for more details ? 
He is : Charles H. Schaaff, Mass Mutual, 
Springfield, Mass. Your letter could be 
the start of a very worthwhile career. 



Springjield, Massachusetts /organized 1851 






Some of the Boston College alumni in Massachusetts Mutual service: 



Robert K. Powers, C.L.U., B.S., '39, 
A.M., '40, Spokane 

James E. Poloian, '42, Nashua 



Ira E. Mogul, C.L.U., '49, Philadelphia 

Eugene K. Youngentob, C.L.U., '52, 
Boston 



Francis W. Morley, New York 



COMING EVENTS 

OPEN HOUSE ALUMNI HALL 

Following All Home Football Games 

HOMECOMING NOVEMBER 5 

ALUMNI BAND DAY 

William & Mary Game. Children's Tickets, 
$1.00. Games and contests for boys and 
girls. 

VICTORY FESTIVAL NOVEMBER 25 

Eve of Holy Cross game. Champagne Dance. 
Reserved tables. Tickets from your class 
agent or at Alumni Hall. 

HOCKEY OPENER NOVEMBER 30 

Yale University at McHugh Forum. 



BASKETBALL OPENER 

Quantico at Roberts Center. 



DECEMBER 1 




ALUMNI HALL 



ALUMNI OFFICERS 

President: Peter C. Quinn, '32 
First Vice President: Alfred W. Branca, '39 
Second Vice President: James F. Stanton, '42 
Treasurer: Richard J. Schoenfeld, '43 
Secretary: Giles E. Mosher, Jr., '5 5 
BOARD OF DIRECTORS 
Richard J. Condon, '28 Charles F. Murphy, '30 

James M. Connolly, '3 3 Richard J. O'Brien, '5 8 

Robert N. Daley, '26 Rt. Rev. John M. Quirk, 

Joseph D. Goode, '51 Edward J. Herlihy, '32 

Owen B. Lynch, 'S6 Joseph F. Cotter, '49 

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR 
Walter' G. Boudreau, '43 



FACULTY ADVISOR 
Rev. W. Seavey Joyce, S.J. 

SPIRITUAL COUNSELOR 
Rev. Francis V. Sullivan, S.J., '21 

ASSOCIATE EDITORS 
Albert J. Sullivan, *37 Rev. John A. O'Callaghan, S.J. 

Thomas H. O'Connor, '49 John F. Norton, '22 



PHOTOGRAPHY 
James Coyne 



BOSTON COLLEGE 

ALUMNI NEWS 

VOL. XXIX, No. 1 FALL, 1966 

Contents 

Christian Action 3 

The Right to Dissent 6 

EDUCATION, A Commitment to All 9 

Development Report 12 

Music Hath Charms 14 

The Bookshelf 15 

The Alumni Officers 16 

B.C. Clubs 17 

Editor's Memo 18 

Class Notes 20 

B.C. Sports 24 



Published by 

THE BOSTON COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 

Pall, Winter and Spring 

Member: American Alumni Council 



OUR COVER 
Ulysses G. Sheldon des- 
cribes future educational 
possibilities to Upward 
Bound participants on the 
Heights. 




Christian 
Action 



A personal Apostolate 



Rev. Edward S. Stanton, S.J., '38 




UOR some years now all the faithful have been saying 
public prayers for vocations. Most have thought only of 
priestly and religious vocations. I think the day has come 
when we need to offer prayers for lay vocations, that more 
Catholic laymen may develop a real sense of responsibility 
to undertake the Church's mission in the modern world. 

And we are not talking here about the vocation to "give 
good example," helpful though this is. It was Pius XI who 
said, "At the present time the personal apostolate is not 
enough, if indeed it ever was enough." Rather there is ques- 
tion here of the involvement of Catholic laymen in the 
Church's organized apostolate. Only through such an ap- 
proach can Catholic laymen gain access to, and bring a 
Christian influence to bear on the highly complex and 
sophisticated structures of contemporary society. 



Th 



J HE world has undergone many revolutions — the in- 
dustrial and cybernetic, to mention only two — quite inde- 
pendently of the Church's influence. And now the Church 
is trying to "catch up" on this world. That is why the tone 
of Vatican Council II was essentially pastoral; the Council 
concerned itself more with practical than with theoretical 
problems; its longest and, in the estimation of many, its 



most significant document is entitled: "A Pastoral Consti- 
tution on the Church in the Modern World." 

This Council can be considered either to have simply 
come and gone or to have ended — only in the sense that its 
closing marked the opening of a new era. The latter posi- 
tion is supported by all those who have the time to read 
the conciliar texts. If the Church is to become relevant to 
the modern world this will be brought about when more 
of the laity join the clergy in assuming co-responsibility 
for the Church's ministry to the world. In fact, if laymen 
do not assume their proper role, which Christ Himself as- 
signed them at the time of their baptism, all the other 
efforts of the Church will prove futile. This role is clearly 
set forth in the Council's Decree on the Apostolate of the 
Laity. 

Until recently laymen may have thought they had an 
option to become involved in the Church's mission or sim- 
ply "to save their own souls." Now this is no longer pos- 
sible, for, as this document clearly indicates, "The Chris- 
tian vocation by its very nature is a vocation to the apos- 
tolate. No part of the structure of a living body is merely 
passive but has a share in the junctions as well as the life 
of the body . . . and that member who fails to make his 
proper contribution to the development of the Church must 
be said to be useful neither to the Church nor to himself." 

For several centuries the clergy has been considered the 
active element in the Church and laymen, for the most 
part, have been passive. This is an unfortunate distinction. 




It has led to tensions and misunderstandings especially in 
those parts of the world where laymen have acquired a 
superior education. As every priest knows, in rectories across 
the country the question is often raised, "Where are all 
those well-trained Catholic college graduates?" On the 
other hand, when alert and concerned Catholic laymen get 
together they frequently express their resentment that too 
many priests evince a paternalistic attitude in their regard. 
All too few priests, they say, recognize laymen's competen- 
cies. Too few priests show a readiness to play their small 
but very significant part in carrying out tasks which laymen 
initiate. Priests could help laymen carry out their tasks in 
the temporal order by offering them more spiritual direc- 
tion, intellectual guidance and apostolic formation. More 
and more thoughtful laymen are looking for postgraduate 
training in Catholic thinking and living — training that is 
adapted to professional people, many of whom are products 
of sixteen years of Catholic schooling. 



TT» 



this brief article to present a "pat" solution. But since the 
author has spent the greater part of the past ten years work- 
ing with small teams of priests and laymen, he has been 
asked to describe (even prescribe) one formula which has 
proved quite successful. 

What follows is a sketchy account of the Christian Action 
Movement. In the Boston area alone over one hundred men 
have accepted an invitation to join one of these small Chris- 
tian communities. For the most part, they are college and 
university graduates. The groups collectively comprise the 
Christian Action Movement. This Movement is now be- 
ginning to spread in other parts of the country. 

They gather each week for meetings in a private home. 
The meeting never lasts longer than an hour and a quarter. 
It begins on time and ends on time. Some groups meet in 
the evening; some after Mass on Saturday or Sunday morn- 
ing. Men who have all sorts of commitments to their fam- 
ilies, and professions readily submit themselves to the tight 
discipline of the weekly meeting format. 

There are three parts to the meeting: 1) a group medi- 
tation on some passage from the Bible; 2) "routine action;" 
and 3) the development of a specific apostolate to society. 

Each one comes to the meeting, having prepared himself 
to share with the others those insights into the Christian 
message that he has gained from his own private reflections 
and from the latest commentaries on the Bible. Attentively 
listening to, and openly discussing God's Word these men 
are formed as His People. While at the beginning this at- 
tempt at intimate sharing is apt to be slightly awkward, 
after three or four meetings they become aware of the 
fraternal atmosphere that surrounds them as they respond 
to the lessons the Lord Jesus is teaching His Church today. 

Towards the end of this communal prayer each one pro- 
poses a resolution for the following week. Then they joint- 
ly settle on that resolution which they feel will best enable 
them to live the Christian life more fully. 

Where the first part of the meeting is for the members' 
spiritual formation, the second part, "routine action," is di- 
rected toward their intellectual growth. 

The members report on the activities and the trends that 
are developing in their professional societies or trade associa- 
tions. They call to one another's attention worthwhile books 
and articles from the secular and religious press and, in 
general, try to keep abreast of current issues that affect the: 
life of ecclesial, civic, state and national societies. "Totally 
immersed in the secular world and its activities," as the: 
Decree on the Apostolate of the Laity says they should be, 
they realize the need of constant intellectual stimulation; 



J HIS problem is multi-faceted; it has a long history; it 
will not be solved easily; nor will any effort be made in 





in order that they may serve "as a yeast in the secular order" 
and "permeate it with the Christian spirit." 

The third part of the meeting serves to train them, by 
involving them, in apostolic activities. Let me give a few 
examples. A few months ago, the Massachusetts Supreme 
Court rendered a decision which provides for a more equi- 
table distribution of property-tax responsibilities. From this 
point forward, thousands of home owners throughout the 
State, especially those with young children, will be able to 
provide somewhat more adequately for their children's 
education — because the men in one Christian Action group 
spent, literally, hundreds of hours in arousing public opin- 
ion in their town and in presenting their case to the courts. 

Another group recently set up a non-profit corporation, 
bought 66 acres of valuable property near a lake and are 
well on their way to obtain from the U.S. Government 
$880,000 for the construction of an extended care unit. This 
they are doing under clause 221 D3 of the Federal Housing 
Act. Instead of having federal funds for the "great society" 
administered by gray-coated agents of Uncle Sam, these 
men want to provide for the sick and the aged warmer and 
more personal service in a Christian nursing home. 



A, 



NOTHER group recognized that the racial problems 
of Roxbury are the responsibility of all citizens in metro- 
politan Boston, and set up a Fair Housing Committee in 
their suburb. They faced considerable embarrassment, and 



even harassment, in the process. They were surprised, for 
instance, to discover how many otherwise well-educated 
Catholics have responded, not creatively but negatively, to 
this problem whose solution will be arrived at only when 
more informed and dedicated Christians become directly 
and personally engaged in serving God's poor. 

In every apostolic undertaking Christian Action men 
choose that area of the apostolate where they think their 
talents can best serve the public interest. In approaching 
each problem they follow the SEE-JUDGE-ACT method 
which Pope John highly recommended in his encyclical, 
Mater et Magistra. 

Members of Christian Action groups hail from Columbia, 
Harvard, Stanford, Georgetown, Holy Cross, as well as 
from Boston College. They are doctors, lawyers, teachers, 
physicists, business and tradesmen. The spiritual advisers of 
the groups are Augustinians, Capuchins, Carmelites, dio- 
cesan priests, and Jesuits. 

Each group enjoys an autonomy of its own. Yet each is 
bound to the others notably by way of a monthly News- 
letter, a monthly evening of recollection, and an annual 
retreat. The members of each group gradually introduce 
themselves to a daily set of spiritual exercises which is set 
forth in the Christian Action handbook. Perfect fulfillment 
of the demands of this program does not come easily. But 
they all are making serious efforts to live richer Christian 
lives. In fact, they are members of their groups precisely 
because they became dissatisfied with their previously spo- 
radic efforts to grow in the ways of Christian holiness and 
because they were not completely content with many other 
fraternal and religious organizations to wihch they did, or 
did not, belong. 

What they are finding in this new movement is perhaps 
a new sense of their lay vocation, particularly in the 
Church's mission to the modern world. In that area the 
college graduate's concern, competence and courage are in- 
dispensable. And the fields for harvest are much whiter 
than most people dare realize. 





THE 

RIGHT OF dissent 



Thomas H. O'Connor, '49 
Chairman, History Department 



J. HE right of dissent is a real and 
universal problem which is as old as 
mankind itself — a problem with which 
Sophocles concerned himself centuries 
ago in his Antigone — the question of the 
right of the individual citizen to public- 
ly express his own ideas of right and 
wrong even though they may be in 
conflict with the prevailing rule of law 
under which he lives. This has been an 
integral part of the struggle to main- 
tain a working democracy during the 
history of the United States and, as cur- 
rent newspapers and magazines clearly 
indicate, it has taken on even greater 
significance at the present time. 

In the light of the fact that much of 
the history of the American people ap- 
pears to be the history of public dissent 
— starting with the American Revolu- 
tion itself, and going on Revolution it- 
self, and going on to such developments 
as the Virginia and Kentucky Resolu- 
tions, the doctrine of Nullification, the 
Populist Movement, the Progressive 
Movement, and so many other chal- 
lenges and protests against the existing 
order — one may ask what there is about 
the current wave of dissent which has 
so greatly alarmed so many people and 
which has raised the spectre of national 
disintegration. Is there anything which 
might be considered especially unique 
or distinctive about the present protest 
movements, or are they such another 
up-dated version of past complaints? 

There appear to be at least two major 
factors which distinguish current de- 
velopments as distinctive — one of which 
is concerned with the nature of the 
movement itself, and the other which 
concerns the circumstances in which 
this movement is taking place: 



First, the most striking characteristic 
about the current movement of dissent 
is what might be called its "universal- 
ity" — in time, in place, and in theory. 
Geographically, for example, as a result 
of the modern mass media of com- 
munication — radio, television, motion 
pictures, newspapers, magazines, pam- 
phlets, and mimeograph machines — 
this is something which has not been 
confined to any one region, state, or 
campus, but something which has af- 
fected the entire nation all the way from 
Berkeley to Boston. We have had, in 
the past, numerous examples of states 
and regions which have publicly op- 
posed the policies of the national gov- 
ernment, particularly in terms of for- 
eign policy, war, and peace. The firm 
opposition of the New England states 
to the War of 1812, and the violent dis- 
sent of these same New England states 
against the War with Mexico in 1846 
may be seen as early examples of reac- 
tion against national policy which was 
essentially isolated and disorganized ex- 
cept within local or regional limits. And 
one might, for another example, make 
an interesting comparison between the 
limited regional success of the Abolition 
movement of the 19th century, and the 
national success of the 20th century 
Civil Rights movement through the use 
of modern communication techniques. 



/\NOTHER feature of the "univer- 
sality" of the current wave of dissent is 
the fact that it is no longer limited to 
the personal and highly individualized 
leadership of such figures as John Ran- 
dolph, William Lloyd Garrison, John C. 
Calhoun, Henry David Thoreau, Rob- 
6 



ert LaFollette, Henry Wallace, or any 
of those other figures who have been 
clearly classified as "the voice" of this 
particular movement or that. At the 
present time it is almost impossible 
isolate a single leader or a typically 
unique personality among the hundred: 
and thousands who have joined their 
voices and their talents toward working 
for the success of their particular ob- 
jective. At least in its organizational 
form, a type of anonymity has appeared 
to have replaced the highly personalized 
leadership which characterized so many 
reform movements of the past. 

And a third way in which this "urn 
versality" can be seen is in the broad 
range of activities in which the parti- 
cipants engage. Atomic energy, the hy- 
drogen bomb, school lunches, insecti- 
cides, fluoridation, Vietnam, Cuba, the 
draft, civil rights, fair housing, urban 
renewal, depressed areas — there is vir 
tually no major area of political, eco- 
nomic, or social concern which has not 
come under the vocal criticism of thej 
dissenters. Perhaps not since the reform 
movements of the mid-19th century has 
the nation seen such outpouring of re- 
form activity which encompassed sc 
many and so varied aspects of American 
life and society. 

The other outstanding feature which 
is of historical interest, is the fact that 
this wave of reform activity and public 
dissent, so universal in its appearance 
and application, is taking place at al 
time in our national history when — for' 
good or for bad — many of the tradi- 
tional and external restraints which 
have served to minimize, jeopardize, or 
paralyze such movements in the past 
are no longer operative. 



In recent years it has become evident 
that judicial restraints, administrative 
regulations, parental restrictions, social 
deterrents, and political sanctions have 
gradually diminished to the point where 
some social critics question whether they 
are functioning at all. At a time when 
freedom in the land has become almost 
total, this means that in the absence of 
external forces of direction, supervision, 
and regulation, the greatest degree of 
responsibility will rest with the indi- 
vidual American himself. In the free- 
dom of a democracy which makes it 
possible for all kinds of thoughts, ideas, 
and publications to be broadcast widely 
— virtually without let or without hin- 
drance — the future responsibility of the 
democracy will lie in the necessity of 
every one of its citizens having the in- 
telligence and the training to separate 
the true from the false, to distinguish 
sense from nonsense. 

In short, what we refer to as the 
"Public Welfare" will depend, more 
than ever before, in the reasoning 
power, the sound judgment, and the 
maturity of its future citizens. Not just 
a few — not an aristocratic elite, not a 
favored oligarchy — but all the citizens 
who are prepared to assume a respon- 
sible role in the future of their nation. 
There will be some, I am sure, who 
never emerge from the welter of con- 
flicting ideas to formulate responsible 
values and ideals and to take a mean- 
ngful part in the life of America. These 
will forever remain our intellectual 
Peter Pans eternally humming the 
strains of "I don't want to grow up. I 
don't want to grow up!" But there will 
Ik be a far greater percentage of tomor- 
m row's citizens, having gone through the 
long and sometimes painful processes of 
o grappling with ideas, committing them- 
nl selves to certain programs, and taking 
reasonable issue with others who will 
i emerge as more intelligent and respon- 
sible citizens who are even more com- 
mitted to the ideals of America. This 
will not be in accordance with any for- 
mula which has been imposed upon 
them from without, but in keeping with 
their own patient and thoughtful views 
of what has already been accomplished 
under the Democratic system and yet 
fully aware of the numerous challenges 
which lie ahead of them. 

The prospect is both frightening and 
exhilarating— and the role of the teach- 
d er, the educator, and the student is more 
decisive than ever before in our history. 
As what might be termed as the "of- 
ficial" interpreters of morals, values, and 




policies experience a decline in their 
traditional authority, much greater em- 
phasis must be placed not only upon 
the development of factual knowledge 
and the accumulation of data, but upon 
those critical faculties which are neces- 
sary for deriving from the facts and the 
data valid judgments, thoughtful inter- 
pretations, and meaningful values for 
the present and for the future. 

IN considering how much latitude 
should be given to those who expressed 
open disapproval of governmental pol- 
icies and constitutional opinions, Thom- 
as Jefferson said: "If there be any 
among us who would wish to dissolve 
this Union or to change its republican 
forms, let them stand undisturbed as 
monuments of the safety with which 
error of opinion may be tolerated where 
reason is left free to combat it." Here, 
eloquently and succinctly expressed, is 
emphasized not merely the right of free 
expression and dissent, but of the equal- 
ly serious duty and responsibility of 
citizens to come to grips with these ideas 
intelligently, reasonably, and tolerantly. 
The factor of reasonable tolerance, too, 
was a note which Jefferson greatly em- 
phasized in speaking of the importance 
of open controversy in the United States. 
While party labels and organizational 
badges may be necessary as a means of 
dramatizing political differences or 
ideological beliefs, Jefferson urged that 
such labels should not obscure the over- 
riding fact that most Americans have 
the same good end in view. We must 
not become so emotionally involved in 
dissent and disagreement that we begin 
to accuse our neighbor of treason or 
treachery just because he holds opinions 
which differ from our own. "Let us re- 
flect," said Jefferson, "that having ban- 
ished from our land that religious in- 
7 



tolerance under which mankind so long 
bled and suffered, we have yet gained 
little if we countenance a political in- 
tolerance as despotic, as wicked, and 
capable of as bitter and bloody persecu- 
tions." "Let us restore to social inter- 
course," he pleaded, "that harmony and 
affection without which liberty and 
even life itself are but dreary things." 

It is not without serious reflection 
that Jefferson added the elements of 
harmony and affection to the virtues of 
reason and tolerance in dealing with 
those ideas and movements with which 
we may not be in agreement and which, 
in fact, we may feel are at serious odds 
with the prevailing climate of opinion. 
In many ways this sense of harmony 
and this spirit of affection may be even 
more essential in overcoming those per- 
sonal and psychological obstacles to true 
dialogue and understanding than the 
actual facts themselves. 

Few of us, I am sure, would be at all 
hesitant in demanding freedom of dis- 
sent for those ideas which we ourselves 
favor and support — ideas which we are 
fully convinced are true and good and 
lasting. But are we equally enthusiastic 
in supporting the individual rights and 
personal liberties of those who advocate 
ideas with which we may not agree? 

Most spokesmen for dissent — at least 
viewed in historical perspective — are 
not always lovable people — in fact, very 
often they are not really very likable. 
Concentrating fanatically upon their re- 
forms, sincerely and conscientiously ab- 
sorbed in their programs, utterly devoid 
of humor or light-heartedness where 
their cherished principles are concerned, 
they are much more apt to repel than 
to attract. As a result, it becomes much 
easier for us all to dismiss or to disre- 





gard various conflicting views and ideas 
— not so much because of any intrinsic 
merits or demerits in the ideas them- 
selves but because of the personal atti- 
tudes and characteristics of those who 
are presenting them. This is not only 
in conflict with harmony and affection, 
but immediately rules out anything like 
a rational and objective approach to- 
ward ideas which may be of significant 
value. 



We 



' E must be prepared to analyze and 
discuss conflicting ideologies on their 
own merits, rather than to dismiss them 
out of hand, sight unseen, because they 
have been offered by persons whom we 
regard as crackpots, cranks, beatniks, 
rebels, or agitators. It may well be that 
an idea turns out to be as useless as the 
one who presents it, but this should be 
determined after a careful examination 
of the idea — and not predetermined by 
the color of a person's skin or the length 
of a person's haircut. 

And if dissent should reach the point 
where its methods and manifestations 



disturb the public order, seriously en- 
dangers the rights of others, or contra- 
venes the existing laws, it should be left 
to the legally constituted authorities to 
determine the offense and to mete out 
the punishment. The public interest is 
never served by the type of hoodlum- 
ism, vigilante tactics, or mob violence 
which denies in fact the very concept 
of civilized authority which it claims to 
defend. 

If a nation insists on absolute free- 
dom without sufficient responsibility, 
or demands complete liberty without 
adequate guarantees of authority, the 
result might well be unbridled chaos 
and anarchy. If, on the other hand, a 
government sets national authority 
above the rights of its people, or dic- 
tates controls at the expense of personal 
liberties, the result will inevitably be a 
dictatorship. The pages of history are 
filled with the stories of nations which 
have either ended up in the straight- 
jacket of totalitarianism or which have 
floundered aimlessly in the limbo of lost 
republics, drifting from one hopeless 
revolution to another. 



A true democratic government is an 
extremely difficult goal to achieve, and 
an even more difficult goal to maintain, 
because it involves a constant balance 
between the forces of liberty and author- 
ity — freedom and responsibility. De- 
mocracy is not something which a na- 
tion obtains and then keeps in some 
kind of petrified form forever after. On 
the contrary, democracy is something 
which a nation achieves and which fu- 
ture generations work and struggle to 
maintain. It requires not only eternal 
vigilance, but continual care, serious 
study, frequent change, and occasional 
reform. A democracy is the attempt by 
the people to attain that delicate balance 
between liberty and authority, so that 
liberty will never become license and 
authority will never become dictator- 
ship. 

There are, obviously, certain factors 
which determine how the delicate and 
ever-changing balance between freedom 
and responsibility is to be maintained, 
but one of the most important of these 
elements will have to be the spirit of 
the people themselves. If the people of 
a nation can develop a vigorous na- 
tional pride without becoming bom- 
bastic, if they can maintain a strong 
pride in their accomplishments without 
becoming overbearing, if they preserve 
a deep sense of their heritage without 
becoming antiquarian, if they can in- 
voke constructive criticism without los- 
ing sight of the years of toil and sacri- 
fice which went into the attainment of 
what they have already achieved — then 
the tolerant spirit and responsible intel- 
ligence of such a people may well be 
one of the most important factors in 
keeping liberty and authority in their 
proper relationship. 





EDUCATION: 



A COMMITMENT TO ALL 



We 



E cannot all live in cities, yet near- 
ly all seemed determined to do so," said 
Horace Greely. 

With this statement he brought into 
focus the challenge of the twentieth cen- 
tury. The shift from an agrarian to an 
ndustrial society has made nearly 
eighty percent of our population city 
dwellers. Air pollution, traffic conges- 
tion, over crowded and substandard 
housing, unemployment, delinquency, 
and inadequate school programs are 
only a few of the elements that an urban 
Pandora has bequeathed us. 

This summer Boston College has 
taken the first steps toward the develop- 
ment of a department of urban educa- 



tion. This beginning took the form of 
two new programs — Upward Bound 
and the National Teacher Corps. Both 
programs operated on an intensive basis 
on campus throughout the summer ses- 
sion and Upward Bound will continue 
through the academic year. 

It is generally acknowledged that the 
inner city schools are in trouble, 
throughout the country, the economi- 
cally advantaged have migrated to the 
suburbs leaving our cities with a dwin- 
dling tax base to support city schools. 
Often the school enrollment increases 
despite the decrease in adult population 
because remaining families have more 
children. Thus the schools are left with 
9 



by Irene M. McInnis 



the dilemma of more students and less 
money to spend per student. 

The principals and teachers are the 
people who really feel the brunt of these 
problems while carrying the burden of 
the daily school operation. As they at- 
tempt to provide quality education for 
each child who comes to school, they 
face deteriorating buildings, shortages 
in teaching materials, inadequate funds 
for audio-visual equipment, and a lim- 
ited number of teachers applying each 
year because of the desirable teaching 
conditions in the suburban schools. 

X HIS situation is not unique to the 
public schools. Inner city pastors find 




that the amount of money collected on 
Sunday morning is far less than they 
need to operate the type of school pro- 
gram their children require. Frequent- 
ly home problems which affect the 
child's classroom achievement cannot be 
dealt with as there are no funds for ob- 
taining social workers and psychologists 
to work with the family and child. Bos- 
ton's Operation Headstart found thirty 
percent of the three to five-year-olds en- 
rolled had some emotional or physical 
illness serious enough to warrant imme- 
diate attention. Cases of tuberculosis, 
congenital heart disease, and severe psy- 
chosis were identified and treated. 

What begins to become apparent as 
one compares the urban and suburban 
school is a growing gap in the quality 
of education offered. Even the most 
dedicated ad competent urban school 
teacher has difficulty competing with 
the suburban school program with the 
higher per pupil expenditures. A na- 
tional awareness of the long term con- 
sequences of this gap has brought about 
legislation at both the federal and state 
levels, designed to alleviate the pressures 
on the urban school. The Elementary 
and Secondary Education Act, the 
Higher Education Act and the Eco- 
nomic Opportunity Act are examples 
of federal legislation and the Harring- 
ton-Willis Act is an example of state 
legislation here in Massachusetts. 

Much has been written about the Na- 
tional Teacher Corps, since separate 
proposals were introduced by Senators 
Edward M. Kennedy of Massachusetts 
and Gaylord Nelson of Wisconsin. Ba- 
sically, they both proposed the estab- 
lishment of a corps of persons who 



would enter rural and urban school sys- 
tems, extending school services and 
lending their talents and energies to the 
education of the disadvantaged child. 
From the start it was a controversial 
piece of legislation. Many congressmen 
raised questions about the issues of fed- 
eral vs. local control of education, im- 
plicit in the act. Even after the act 
passed, it appeared that the Congress 
would not allow the Corps to become 
an actuality as they withheld funds for 
operation. At last funding for the Corps 
became available and university centers 
for training corpsmen opened through- 
out the countrv. 



o> 



N :he Boston College Campus, 
twenty-eight corpsmen attended a pre- 
service training program this summer. 
It is anticipated that they will go into 
the Lowell and Boston Public Schools 
in September, continuing their training 
through an in-service program. They 
will enter these school systems in teams, 
consisting of one experienced teacher 
and interns, who are college graduates 
but have no formal training in educa- 
tion. The corpsmen will not supplant 
the teachers but will allow the school 
to reach out in directions that were pre- 
viously impossible. During school 
hours, they will conduct remedial read- 
ing, math and science programs. After 
school they will develop and conduct 
school-related programs in the com- 
munity. 

The director and assistant director of 
the program. Dr. William Griffin and 
Dr. Mary Griffin, said there were three 
components to the pre-service phase of 
the program. First the corpsmen parti- 

10 



cipated in an intensive two week semi- 
nar on inner city problems. Also the> 
experienced life in an urban area by 
working closely with people who know 
the community. Finally, they attended 
an intensive training workshop on the 
use of teaching materials which have 
been constructed for the inner city child. 

The corpsmen represent a range of 
talent and experience. They hail from 
such places as California. Texas, Penn- 
sylvania. New York. North Carolina 
and most of the New England states. 
Some are recent college graduates and 
others not so recent. The one character- 
istic they hold in common is a com- 
mitment to education: particularly toi 
urban education where they see a great: 
need. Their community experiences this- 
summer have taken them to the Al- 
liance of Cambridge Settlement Houses, 
the Roxbury Multi-Service Center, the- 
North End Community Action Pro- 
gram, the South End Youth Oppor- 
tunity Center, the Elizabeth Peabody 
House and Playroom 81 for four weeks 
and to the many summer programs, 
conducted by the Boston Public Schools 
for an additional two weeks. To watch 
one of the corpsmen assist a teacher 
demonstrating how to determine the 
mass of a cube to a class, is to gain in- 
sight into the valuable contribution 
these dedicated people will make to the 
school systems and children they serve. 

While the National Teacher Corps I 
brought teachers and interns on campus 
for a ten week pre-service training pro- 
gram, Upward Bound brought tenth ' 
and eleventh grade students on campus || 
for an eight week education program. 
The director of this program. Ulysses 
Grant Shelton, has stated that Upwan 
Bound, ". . . was designed to make ad- 
mission to institutions of higher learn- 
ing possible for its participants. The 
basic qualifications for success in col- 
lege center around the ability to be ar- 
ticulate, to possess a basic fund of knowl- 
edge, to be emotionally balanced and to 
have a high level of aspiration. We feel 
that this project contributes to the de- 
velopment of these qualifications in its 
attempt to enhance both motivation 
and capacity for learning." 

To achieve these goals, ninety stu- 
dents were selected principally from 
Boston English High School, Charleston 
High School, Boston Technical High 
School, and St. Joseph Academy fo 
Girls. These students are capable young 
men and women who either felt thev 




would never be accepted into a college 
or who lacked some of the skills re- 
quired for college admission. To make 
college admission a reality for these 
students, Boston College is committed 
to accept qualified students from the 
Upward Bound Project. In the event 
that there remains a lingering academic 
deficiency that might militate against 
the usual college admission, a pre-col- 
lege admission tutorial program will be 
initiated. Following admission a candi- 
date may take part in the tutorial pro- 
gram currently carried on by students 
in the Honors Program and Sodality. 

The theme of the campus summer 
program was "The Complexities of 
Urban Society." This was an interest- 
ing topic for the students who have 
grown up in city neighborhoods. Thus 
their remedial reading, speech, English, 
math and social science classes had 
greater relevance since they were based 
upon real experiences. The content of 
the courses was further bolstered by 
field trips to hospitals, social service 
agencies, libraries and museums. 

There was a wide range of reading 
ability represented in the student groups 
but through the use of EDL controlled 
readers, tachistoscopes, developmental 
reading materials and the Boston Globe 
for current issues, the students have 
been improving their reading rate and 
comprehension. Mr. Morton Weinert, 
the Chairman of the Boston Latin 
School Math Department brought fresh 
insights into the world of modern math; 
introducing negative and positive in- 
tegers, the number line and a geometry 
with the terms point, line and plane un- 
defined. It was not an easy summer for 
these students. 

To avoid an "all work and no play" 
program, recreational activities were 
made possible through art and music 



classes, campus sports facilities, and pro- 
grams conducted for families and 
friends. 

An example of a program conducted 
for and by Upward Bound students was 
the Field Day held on campus July 30th. 
Upward Bound Students from Tufts, 
Harvard and Boston University joined 
the Boston College group for an after- 
noon and evening of sports, speeches, 
and socializing. National Upward 
Bound Director, Richard T. Frost and 
Executive Secretary to Sargent Shriver. 
James M. Harkless were among the 
many visiting parents and friends. 



XjlLL in all, it was a good summer 
for these students but what happens in 
the Fall when they return to their high 
schools? Will they now desire to go on 
to college and expend greater effort and 
time to attain the better grades needed 
for college entrance? These are ques- 
tions that cannot be answered for the 
moment. Thirty tutors will be assisting 
these students throughout the school 
year and it is hoped that this tutorial 
program will help them over some of 
the rough spots. 

In conclusion it is worthwhile recall- 
ing that education is a relatively new 
field which began with the contribu- 
tions made in the early 1900's. Educa- 
tion with the assistance of the other so- 
cial sciences has come to recognize the 
gifted, the mentally retarded, the emo- 
tionally disturbed, the disadvantaged, 
the academically talented, the delin- 
quent, the creative, and a number of 
other groups which may be found in 
any classroom; each requiring special 
educational assistance if they are to be 
taught all they can master. Equal op- 
portunity cannot mean that everyone 
gets the same regimen, some need more 
help to reach levels readily achieved by 
others. Although we have believed that 
an educated populace is essential to the 
functioning of a democracy, we are only 
just beginning to understand the ener- 
gies and resources which must be har- 
nessed to make this great national ex- 
periment work. The experiment of 'ed- 
ucation for all' may become this coun- 
try's real contribution to world civiliza- 
tion. 

But to whom does the task of this 
experiment fall? Keppel has said, "Ed- 
ucation is too important to be left sole- 
ly to the educators." If he means that 

11 



all of us as parents or as citizens must 
be concerned about the education of to- 
morrow's adults, then he is right. How- 
ever, in the last analysis the respon- 
sibility for educational change rests with 
the educators. In an age where it takes 
years to master a field and a life time 
of reading to keep up with new develop- 
ments in that field, we do well to re- 
main competent in our own specialty. 
At best we can look with understand- 
ing and support to educators and be 
critical only if it becomes apparent that 
they are not accepting the challenges of 
the age. Boston College has accepted 
the challenge of urban education; a 
challenge which must be met if our 
children are to continue to live in and 
cope with a world which has become 
and will continue to become increasing- 
ly complex. A complex world is also a 




Left to Right: Ulysses G. Shelton, Director, Up- 
ward Bound Program; Richard T. Frost, National 
Upward Bound Director and James M. Harkless, 
Executive Secretary to Sargent Shriver, check over 
field day program at Alumni Stadium. 

world where people are greatly depen- 
dent upon one another and in such an 
iterdependent world we cannot afford 
second-class citizenship. 

Education must truly be a commit- 
ment to all. 



Miss Irene Mclnnis is a graduate of 
State Teachers College at Boston 
and holds a Master of Education de- 
gree from Boston University. She is 
presently a Lecturer in the School 
of Education and Coordinator of 
the educational programs conducted 
by Boston College at the John F. 
Kennedy Family Service Center, 
Charlestown and St. Joseph's 
School, Roxbury. 



SOCIAL SCIENCES: 



A Community Responsibility 



lN THE lobby of the Department 
of Commerce at Washington is an elec- 
tric chart-counter which illustrates the 
dramatic growth of our national popula- 
tion. 

A child is born every 7 1 / 2 seconds, 
some one dies every 17 seconds, an im- 
migrant enters the country every V/ 2 
minutes. A net gain of one is indicated 
by a white light in the center of the 
chart which flashes inexorably every 12 
seconds 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. 

At the top center of the exhibit an 
electrically operated counter, like the 
mileage meter of an automobile, pre- 
sents a cumulative total which shows 
the estimated total population of the 
United States at a given moment and 
acts as a "scoreboard" enabling the 
viewer to watch the rate of growth. 

As of September 1 this year the num- 
ber had passed 197,000,000 — an increase 
of nearly 18,000,000 since the last na- 
tional census hardly six years ago. The 
total will easily reach 200,000,000 before 
the end of 1967, some 50,000,000 more 
than in 1950. 

Such a phenomenal growth in such a 
short period of time can cause immense 
problems, particularly in urban areas. 
More and more persons have been added 
to cities, taxing the capacity of existing 
institutions. Business and industry 
must adjust to new and constantly 
changing situations to suit shifting 
needs. In a land of material plenty, vast 
numbers of Americans suffer poverty 
and unemployment and live in slum 
conditions. Countless thousands are 
victims of mental illness, of delinquen- 
cy, of crime. The disruption of family 
life has reached alarming proportions. 

As established institutions become 
less and less able to meet the demands 
of a rapidly growing population, the 



ability to forecast the effects of man's 
actions upon his natural and social en- 
vironment becomes increasingly vital 
to the well-being of society. Particular- 
ly urgent is the need to develop new 
techniques for gaining deeper under- 
standing of psychological and social re- 
lationships within the living commun- 
ity and its physical environment. Equal- 
ly important, new methods for putting 
such knowledge to immediate use are 
needed in order to alleviate the physical 
and psychological deprivation suffered 
by a large part of the population, espe- 
cially in cities. A massive, concerted ef- 
fort within the natural, behavioral, eco- 
nomic, political, and social sciences is 
vital. 

To assist in this effort, Boston Col- 
lege will begin soon at the Chestnut 
Hill campus the construction of a Cen- 
ter for the Social Sciences. 

The building will be erected at the 
south end of the campus just inside the 
main gate at Beacon Street opposite and 
west of Campion Hall, the School of 
Education, and on the roadway run- 
ning from Beacon Street to Gasson 
Hall. 

The five-story center will have a to- 
tal area of some 144,000 square feet, a 
height of 70 feet, and will be 296 feet 
long. The new building will be con- 
structed on the space occupied by the 
"temporary" wooden barrack-type 
buildings since World War Two and 
used for the past several years for re- 
search laboratories and student activi- 
ties. 

The School of Social Work will move 
from its longtime downtown Boston lo- 
cation to the new facility. The depart- 
ments of psychology and sociology will 
take up quarters in the Center, and there 
will be facilities for special research pro- 
12 



grams of the department of education, 
for the educational testing services of 
the University, and for guidance coun- 
selling services. 

The Center will have two general 
goals : 

1. The generation of intensive, large- 
scale research investigations into 
some of the contemporary critical 
issues concerning human behavior, 
social organizations, and social and 
psychological problems in urban 
areas. 

2. The expansion of services for deal- 
ing with psychological, social, 
health, and welfare problems. 

Boston College will commit a large 
measure of its scholarly resources to re- 
search in the social sciences because Bos- 
ton College believes that the urban uni- 
versity has a very special responsibility 
to the community in which it lives and 
must be ready and willing to cooperate 
with that community in matters of com- 
mon concern. 

To that end Boston College estab- 
lished in 1964 the Institute of Human 
Sciences, itself a research center de- 
voted to the broad problems of psycho- 
logical and social functioning and mal- 
functioning in the modern urban en- 
vironment. 

The Institute, which now comprises 
seven distinguished social scientists, is 
particularly concerned with a number 
of special areas in which such problems 
have already manifested themselves. 
Some of these are: 

1. Poverty, its causes and consequen- 
ces, and their relationship to social 
class in America. 

2. Contemporary urban development 
and its relationship to urban re- 
newal and urban planning. 



3. Drastic social changes and crises, 
their sources, and their impact 
upon individual persons and 
groups. 

4. Processes of human development 
and learning in preparation for the 
diverse and rapidly changing ex- 
pectations in modern society. 

5. Group processes, intergroup rela- 
tions, and their potential for gen- 
erating conflict or cooperation. 

6. Ethnic discrimination and isola- 
tion and their effects upon social 
mobility and personal achievement. 

7. Effects of social background, so- 
cial status, and social competence 
upon the development and form of 
human behavior. 

8. Patterns, causes, and consequences 
of such contemporary psycho-so- 
cial ills as mental disorder, family 
disruption, delinquency, and crime. 

These themes are not only central to 
the research objectives of the Institute 
of Human Sciences but they also pro- 
vide a base for policy and program ac- 
tivities linking Institute research to the 
School of Social Work, the School of 
Education, and the School of Law, as 
well as to the formal social science de- 
partments of psychology and sociology. 

Members of all social science depart- 
ments will be encouraged and expected 
to participate in and contribute to In- 
stitute research projects. The depart- 
ments of psychology and sociology will 
undertake studies in social or group 
dynamics, nearly all of their clinical 
work within the Greater Boston area. 
Scholars at the School of Social Work 
and the department of education will 
offer their special talents in counsel- 
ling, testing, and other areas relevant to 
their respective disciplines. 

To buttress the research activity the 
faculty will be markedly strengthened. 
The department of sociology, with three 
new members this year, now has nine 
persons; the objectives by 1970 is fifteen. 
The department of psychology now has 
thirteen members, a sharp increase over 
last year. The department intends to 
have twenty members by 1970. The 
School of Social Work has recently 
added five additional faculty for a total 
today of twenty-six. The School anti- 
cipates thirty-six persons on its faculty 
by 1970. All of the above-mentioned are 
and will be full-time members of the 
University faculty. 

It will be a basic premise of scholars 
within the Center for the Social Sci- 
ences at Boston College that research is 
primarily valuable insofar as it is 




The Center for Social S 



oriented to the processes, situations, and 
problems of major contemporary sig- 
nificance. There must be a consistent 
interplay between basic and applied 
problems. The practice professions, 
such as social work, education, law, and 
psychology, provide much of the im- 
petus and background for this research; 
and they in turn can benefit materially 
from the advances produced by system- 
atic study of underlying processes and 
problems. 

The training of advanced students in 
psychology and sociology (a doctoral 
program in psychology, by the way, was 
established this year) will emphasize the 
importance of research which is mean- 
ingful and relevant to the nature of man 
rather than sterile exercises in logical 
and statistical techniques for their own 
sake. The research area sequence for 
advanced students will be closely asso- 
ciated with the realities of complex 
community life. Problems, illustrations, 
and techniques will relate to social be- 
havior as it actually exists. 

Subjects now under active considera- 
tion as special projects for the Institute 
of Human Sciences include: 

1. Social planning and social policy — 
e.g. urban renewal, employment 
training, economic factors relating 
to delinquency and crime. 

2. Concepts of public education — re- 
formation of the educational sys- 
tem to take account of contempo- 
rary needs of urban, industrial so- 
ciety. 

3. Economic, social, and psychological 
causes and effects of poverty. 

4. Economic, social, and psychological 
causes and effects of racial and 
ethnic isolation. 

13 



5. Through analysis of existing sta- 
tistical data, investigation of the 
specific causal factors leading to 
psychiatric pathology. 

The Institute will continue to expand 
its interdisciplinary effort by bringing 
in additional faculty from other fields: 
economics, political science, history, and 
anthropology, for example — as well as 
psychology and sociology. The intent is 
not simply to achieve representation, 
but rather to make available to all 
scholars within the Center the methods, 
orientation, and specialized approaches 
of related fields of study in order to 
bring all possible resources to bear upon 
the alleviation of pressing social ills. 

Nearly all of the anticipated projects 
of the Institute will be financed through 
grants from educational, research, and 
charitable foundations and from state 
and federal governments. Distinguished 
social scientists and scholars will be en- 
couraged to bring prospective research 
projects to the Institute and to become 
affiliated with the Institute during 
their period of study. 

Understanding a problem is the first 
step towards its solution. Boston College 
believes that only through a massive re- 
search effort in cooperation with other 
responsible persons and agencies can we 
begin to understand the complex prob- 
lems within our complex society. Bos- 
ton College believes, too, that the inter- 
disciplinary approach — the pooling of 
knowledge, techniques, and profes- 
sional skills — by scholars and scien- 
tists will enable the Center for the So- 
cial Sciences to make a significant break- 
through towards the solution of some 
of those problems. 




• • • • 



HATH 
CHARMS . 



\\ ATCH out, there's a "cultural explosion" going on 
around you!! From Symphony Hall to the Los Angeles' 
Music Center, art is "in." Of course, once something is 
named to the "in" list you start to wonder about the sin- 
cerity of the interest. Nonetheless, there is interest and it is 
providing the necessary funds for all forms of art to con- 
tinue. 

This recent popularization might be more properly called 
an "implosion." Marshall McLuhan has pointed out that 
Western man has extended himself so far that there is now 
a "technological simulation of consciousness" — He no longer 
needs to react, for the action and reaction are both pro- 
vided for him at the same time. It is the 'thinking man' 
who is sincerely turning back to the culture whence his 
consciousness came. Despite his involvement and commit- 
ment he has still, generally, avoided the establishment of a 
point of view to rival "good taste" — the enemy of cultural 
progress. 

The past few years have shown a new feeling toward 
artistic activities on the Boston College Campus. There has 
been an improvement in quality and attendance as well as 
an increase in the variety of presentations. The student art 
exhibitions and the plans for the new Fine Arts Center, as 
well as the presence of C. Alexander Peloquin, Allison 
MacComber, and Peter Siragusa on campus all auger well 
for the future. 

Probably one of the most outstanding of the performing 
arts groups at B.C. is the University Chorale. The interest 
which has been shown in the group by both students and 
alumni has been growing steadily, until, in this past season, 
the concerts drew three capacity audiences to Chestnut Hill 
as well as raves from critics in Florida and New York. 
(Credit must be given to a Miss Eileen Farrell who helped 
to draw one sizeable audience.) 

There is generally a sincere interest in those who follow 
the Chorale's activities religiously. The audiences in Robert's 
Center must have both the discriminating qualities of the 
Muses as well as the stoic perseverance of posterior to enjoy 
the music while seated on the Puritan New England hard- 
wood benches provided. Happily the memory which re- 
mains is that of the music, not of the pain. 

The presentation of Miss Farrell on campus has opened 



Ronald Nief 



up a whole new world for the Chorale. If a discriminating 
artist, accustomed to working with organizations of the 
highest professional caliber, speaks as highly of the Boston 
College group as she does, then "we must be doing some- 
thing right." The audience was the largest ever to attend a 
function of this sort on the campus and everything operated 
magnificently — even the acoustics were good. And while 
B.C. was enchanted with her, she was equally enthralled 
with the Chorale's ability to move from the tenderest Pou- 
lenc to the heaviest Russian Chorus with outstanding per- 
formances of both. 

The season was loaded with firsts. The concert for the 
alumni at the Waldorf Astoria in New York marked the 
first tour engagement with the full 180 voices. Many in the 
audience had heard the men perform previously with the 
women of Molloy and New Rochelle Colleges. The ques- 
tion was generally — Why?, when you have one of the best 
women's groups right at home? No answer, but it won't 
happen again. The other milestone was the trip to Florida 
by twenty members of the group. Judging from the letters 
of Floridians who heard the performance (celebrating the 
Quadricentennial of St. Augustine) and from the lovely 
tans the gentlemen returned with, the concert was a great 
chance for exposure by all concerned. 

For ninety seven years the music groups have needed an 
adequate place to perform on campus — one that lends to 
quality rather than presents a myriad of obstacles. Since it 
is very difficult to play basketball in a concert hall, the mu- 
sic groups have had to wait their turn. Well, it's coming, 
any year now. And all it took was an explosion. . . . 




ggl» 




The Knowledge Explosion: The Centennial Colloquium 
at Boston College, Edited by Francis Sweeney, S.J., 
Farrar, Straus and Giroux, 249 pp., $4.95. 

In 1963, 60 scholars gathered at a seminar at Boston College to honor 
the university on its 100th anniversary. They were asked to ponder and 
discuss the theme: "The Knowledge Explosion — Liberation and Limitation." 
The number of universities represented was flattering and the intensity 
of the consideration given the theme was a commendation to the work 
that has obtained on University Heights in the past two decades. 

From the three-day program, the Rev. Francis Sweeney, S.J., whose 
Humanities Series has brought such distinction to the college, was elected 
to select a clutch of papers from those delivered and present them in 
book form as a permanent public reminder of a great moment in the 
life of Boston College. 

Three years elapsed before the essays appeared in print bearing the 
colophon of a distinguished New York publishing house — Farrar, Straus 
& Giroux. The delay was unnecessary and another instance of the desperate 
need in this country for a Jesuit university press to further the scholar- 
ship abounding at the various institutions monitored by the society. 

Father Sweeney writes in his introduction, "The cape work and sword 
play of first-class minds is always exciting and it is to be hoped that seme 
of the electric tension generated by the discussion will be transmitted 
through these pages." Some of that has already gone into the blood and fibre 
of the college itself. It is the alumni's turn to benefit. 

From one point of view, all books are best begun at the beginning 
but with these 15 papers I recommended that one first read (after Fr. 
Sweeney's introduction) Howard Mumford Jones' magnificent essay en- 
titled, "Modern Scholarship and the Data of Greatness," which is second 
in the book. First of all, it states the theme of the colloquium with ad- 
mirable simplicity: "The theme of the conference is whether we can 
simultaneously control the explosion in knowledge and maintain a free 
society resting on individual judgments. The implied dangers I suppose, 
are two. Either knowledge will be so accumulative as to dishearten men 
or the control of knowledge will come into the hands of an elite, who 
may employ the power of knowledge for purposes contrary to the demo- 
cratic belief in will and judgment." 

He concluded by saying, "It is difficult to make my point without 
unseemly rhetoric; yet is it not in experience true that he who firmly 
and quietly proposes for himself to follow that knowledge which is of 
most worth will in the long run create for himself and those around him 
a stay against confusion somewhat more lasting than the merely contem- 
porary mood?" That's as close as you can come to the agreed core of it. 

Professor Peter A. Bertocci of Boston University asked all to adopt 
a responsible commitment to mutual freedom so that the individual may 
never be lost sight of. Biologist Paul A. Weiss of the Rockefeller Institute 
emphasized the copulative "and" in "Liberation and Limitation." The cir- 
cumstances created by the "knowledge explosion" are not an "either-or" 
situation; they are a challenged that we must all live with — and by. Quite 
right, says the Rev. Edward Duff, S.J.— -the knowledge explosion has an 
immediate consequence of a loss of individuality, a push toward economic 
socialism, and a socialism of the intellect. 

John G. Kcmeny of Dartmouth, a mathematician, also chose the 
library as a parameter for the growth of information. He fears a sense 
of futility will set in, and urged a radical revamping of education, and 
seemed to indicate that the elite Jones fears is almost inescapable. Walter 
J. Bate, professor of English at Harvard University — author of the recent, 
profound study of John Keats— also called for a "new education," con- 
ceived in "drastic terms." 

To hint that the depth or substance of such admirable papers is 
touched by such snippets as given above is to do an intolerable injustice 
to each man. Read them all and in full. Let me list the other contrib- 
utors: Francis O. Schmitt of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology; 
Carlton S. Coon, distinguished anthropologist; Peter H. Odegard, pro- 
fessor of political science at the University of California; Vincent P. 
Wright, Boston College professor of economics; Harold G. Cassidy, pro- 
fessor of chemistry, Yale University; Lynn T. White, Jr., professor of 
history at the University of California at Los Angeles; and Samuel A. 
Goudsmith, professor of physics at Brookhaven, National Laboratory in 



New York. The first essay is by John H. Finley, Jr., Harvard classicist, 
which I recommend leaving to the last since it had — for me — the most 
sensitive and moving mood in the book, and seemed to touch closest to 
the classical tradition which, since Origen, has flowed through the great 
Jesuit tradition. 

From the whole book, one gathers a sense of ominousness, however — 
a sense of omens, in any event, but omens not easily divined; auguries 
that can leave one shaken and concerned, for they forecast an age, or 
ages, in which the role of the Catholic university becomes more certain 
than ever, the need more evident, but the task infinitely greater, more 
uncertain, more challenging and more perilous than ever before, since it 
can no longer content itself with a defense of the faith but must leap 
into the darkness with full trust in that faith, much as Teilhard de 
Chardin did to become a gadfly to his contemporaries but, after his death, 
an inspiration to a believing and would-be-believing world. 

Herbert A. Kenny 
(Mr. Kenny is book editor of the Boston Globe, and author of "A Catholic 
Quiz Book," "Twelve Birds," and "Suburban Man.") 



Man-Made Morals: Four Philosophies that Shaped 
America, by William H. Marnell '27. (Doubleday & 
Co. Inc.) 

"I think that in no country in the civilized world is less attention paid 
to philosophy than in the United States. The Americans have no philosophi- 
cal school of their own; and they care but little for all the schools into 
which Europe is divided, the very names of which are scarcely known to 
them. Yet it is easy to perceive that almost all the inhabitants of the United 
States conduct their understanding in the same manner, and govern it by 
the same rules; that is to say, without ever having taken the trouble to 
define the rules, they have a philosophical method common to the whole 
people." It is precisely this method of which Alexis de Tocqueville spoke 
a century ago, a philosophical method implicit and somewhat subterranean, 
which Professor Marnell dissects in his Man-made Morals. 

This book is a refreshing example of that cross-fertilization of dis- 
ciplines which can be so fruitful. The author is a Professor of English 
Literature from whom a philosopher can learn philosophy. His insight into 
the concrete historical situations and individual personalities is organized 
by his mastery of the philosophical principles which guide, influence, and 
at times serve as excuses for decisions of practical affairs. 

For Professor Marnell, two thinkers loom above all others as incarna- 
tions of these positions. For Thomas Hobbcs, moral law is man-made. Con- 
sequently, law is the father of morality and morality is reduced to a general 
attitude beneficial to self-preservation. Thus for Hobbes, man is a social 
being not by nature, as Aristotle had seen it, but by historical necessity. 

Anthony Ashley Cooper, third Earl of Shaftesbury (1671-1713), is 
the proximate source of another major current of present day ethical think- 
ing. Religious "enthusiasm" is his starting point as the common enemy, 
and he suggests ridicule to neutralize "enthusiasm." The primary purpose of 
Shaftesbury was the refutation of Hobbes' doctrine that moral law is man- 
made. The moral sense in man seems to root the perception of moral values 
in human nature. 

All the Founding Fathers believed in a divinely created order, in God 
and divine providence. Among these rights are human freedom and equality. 
No one religion is represented. If there is a common denominator to the 
Founding Fathers' religious convictions, it is the Shaftesburian moral sense. 
The American Revolution then was grounded in the concept of natural law 
and a divinely created order. The French Revolution on the other hand was 
grounded upon the concept that' society is a mechanism, a man-made order, 
created by human will. It is Marnell's thesis that this resulted in the Reign 

Political philosophy, however, teaches an order of nature; natural law 
is rooted in the notion of nature. In political science, the particular political 
order — monarchy, aristocracy or democracy — is conventional and man- 
made; there is "no more a Divine Right of Kings than there is a Divine 
Right of Presidents." Thomas Paine may be right to destroy a man-made 
political order — but only if he has something to put in its place. The 
political order is natural to this extent. The kind of political order is arbi- 
trary but some kind of political order is natural! 

To this reader, the present day burning issues of Civil Rights and 
Federal Aid to Religious Education are examples of the pertinency of the 
principles which Professor Marnell is examining. Civil Rights are not man- 
made, but based on a more fundamental natural law. Whatever excuse may 
be claimed for Civil Disobedience for example, has to rest on the appeal to 
a more basic natural law with which particular civil laws are in conflict. 

As Professor Marnell shows so graphically, philosophy can be a danger- 
ous game! Like Russian roulette the loser can lose all that he has and is, 
while, too often for the winner all seems to remain as it was before. Yes, 
philosophy is dangerous in its fashion — but neglect of philosophy enables 
metaphysical principles to go underground, as it were, and to influence 
thinking which on the surface appears to be simply pragmatic and practical. 
William E. Carlo 
Assoc. Professor of Philosophy 



YOUR 1966-1967 
ALUMNI OFFICERS 



PRESIDENT: 

Peter C. Quinn, '32 of Westwood. 
Assistant Director, Industrial Relations 
First National Stores. 



first Vice President: 
Alfred W. Branca, M.D., 
'3 9 of Milton. Physician, 
radiologist. President, Mil- 
ton Bank & Trust Co. 




Second Vice President: 
James F. Stanton, '42 of 
Waltham. Partner, Cole- 
man & Sons, Real Estate. 





Director: 
Robert N. Daley, '26 of 
Wellesley. Partner, Parker, 
Coulter, Daley & White. 



Director: 
Owen B. Lynch, '56 of 
Lynn. Attorney, Ryan & 

Holland. 



At the annual meeting of the Alumni Association on June 
11, 1966, Edward Dinsmore, '32, Chairman of the Nominat- 
ing Committee, announced the election of the above of- 
ficers. Continuing to serve on the Board of Directors are: 
Charles F. Murphy, '30; Richard J. Condon, '28; James M. 
Connolly, '33; Joseph D. Goode, '51; Richard J. O'Brien, 
'58 and Rt. Rev. John M. Quirk, '37. 




Treasurer: 
Richard J. Schoenfeld, 
of Chestnut Hill. Presid 
and Director of Engin< 
ing, Schoenfeld Associa 




Director, Appointed: 
Edward J. Herlihy, '32 of 
New York. Free Lance 
Radio-T.V. Announcer. 




Athletic Board: 
Nathaniel J. Hasenfus, '22 
of West Roxbury. Aca- 
demic Dean, Chamberlayne 

Junior College. 



Secretary : 
Giles E. Mosher, Jr., '5 5 of 
West Newton. Senior Vice 
President, Newton-Wal- 
tham Bank & Trust Co. 




Director, Appointed: 
Joseph F. Cotter, '49 of 
New Jersey. C.P.A.; Audit 
Manager, Price Waterhouse, 
N.Y. 



& 



Athletic Board: 

John B. McNamara, '60 of 

Chestnut Hill. Treasurer, 

McNamara Funeral Home, 

Inc. 



B. C. CLUB NEWS 




OLD COLONY 

[ Due to the great efforts of Chairman 
Dick Hopkins, the Club's membership 
[drive was climaxed with a cocktail party 
at the Heights just 
prior to the Alumni 
_ Weekend dance. In 
R addition to the "Old 
Guard", over a doz- 
en new members 
were in attendance. 
Despite the poor 
Treas, Old Colony Club weather, a great 
time was had by all 
at the annual family day outing on June 
2 5, but because of the weather, a second, 
more successful outing was held on Au- 
gust 13. Many thanks go to Chairman 
Bob Caffrey and to former club director 
Hugh Ward, owner of Camp Glenmere, 
scene of the outing. 

Old Colony Treasurer, Frank McGrory 
of Brockton, Chairman of the Annual 
Dinner-Dance has announced that this 
event will take place on Saturday, Sep- 
tember 24 at the Ponkapoag Civic Asso- 
ciation Club in Canton. Alumni in the 
area who would like information on mem- 
bership or the dinner dance may call any 
of the members below: Frank McGrory 
(Brockton) 583-8121; Dick Hopkins 
(Canton) 344-955 5; Dick Smillie (Quin- 
cy, Braintree) VI3-7465 or Bob Caffrey 
(Abington-Whitman) 878-8108. 

LYNN-NORTH SHORE 

Following a successful Laetare Sunday 
Communion Breakfast, new officers were 
elected for the current year. They are: 
Dr. Leo MacDonald, President; Frank 
Nolan and Bob Weber, Vice Presidents; 
Dr. Bill Ostaski, Secretary and Jasper 
Grassa was reelected as Treasurer. The 
Club is sponsoring a scholarship to Bos- 
ton College for a student from the North 
Shore area and has also planned a dinner 
dance for the Fall, details of which will 
be sent to all members. 

WISCONSIN 

Meeting at the El Dorado Supper Club 
in Milwaukee on August 17 the club feted 
some of the area's football players prior 
to their return to campus. Larry Don- 
ovan reports that Bill Stetz, Bill Ladewig 
and Dick Kroner are in fine shape for the 
coming season. Jim Colleary '50 has been 
named new club president. 

LONG ISLAND 

Under the direction of new Club Presi- 
dent Bill McSweeney '5 3, the club spon- 
sored the first in a series of programs de- 
signed to implement a scholarship fund, 
at the Westbury Music Fair during July. 
In addition to the president, other new 
officers are Larry Larson '64 Vice Presi- 



dent, Norm Murray '50 Treasurer and 
Dick Dowling '57, Secretary. 

WORCESTER COUNTY 

President Joe O'Brien '53 wishes to 
announce that the usual "First Wednes- 
day" luncheons will again be held at Put- 
nam & Thurston's at 12:15 on the first 
Wednesday of each month beginning on 
October 5. 

BERKSHIRE COUNTY 

The Annual club dinner meeting was 
held at Don Shaker's (CBA '52) Lenox 
House in Lenox, with Peter Brigham a 
former member of the Peace Corps from 
Pittsfield as guest speaker. Paul Lauzon, 
Dorothy Potter and Rudy Succo formed 
the committee for the successful event. 

NEW ORLEANS 

Thursday, October 12 marks an impor- 
tant date on the calendar of the Louisiana 
alumni. This date they will sponsor a 
Rector's dinner, honoring Very Rev. 
Michael P. Walsh, S.J., B.C. President, on 
the occasion of his visit to New Orleans. 
The dinner will take place in the famous 



Antoine's Rex Room, with the social hour 
beginning at 6:30 p.m. Chairmen Paul 
Moore, '39 and Joe Murphy, '26 will be 
sending out more specific details very 
shortly. 

NORTHERN CALIFORNIA 

President Frank O'Neill asks all alumni in 
the area to contact him at 1606 So. Grant 
Street, San Mateo to be sure that they 
are on the club roster. The club's sched- 
uled events for the year are: Sept. 24, 
General Picnic; Nov. 8, Luncheon, Ma- 
rines Memorial Roof; Nov. 19, Dinner 
Dance, Presidio Officer's Club. 

RHODE ISLAND 

During the Spring, a number of meet- 

Jings were held to 
K. activate this club 

which had been dor- 
^L mant due to the un- 

timely death of Jim 
Tiernan. Two events 
^^k were held and the 

club is now conduct- 
Joel D. Landry '62 mg a membership 
Pres. R.I. Club , ? . , r 

drive. Alumni may 

receive further details by contacting the 
Corresponding Secretary, Maureen T. 
Reilly, 106 Brandon Road, Cranston. 



BOSTON COLLEGE CLUB DIRECTORY 



BALTIMORE 

BERKSHIRE COUNTY 

BUFFALO-ROCHESTER 

CENTRAL NEW YORK 

CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 

CLEVELAND, OHIO 

HARTFORD, CONN. 

DETROIT, MICHIGAN 

FLORIDA 

LAWRENCE 

LOS ANGELES 

LONG ISLAND 

LOWELL 

LYNN-NORTH SHORE 

MAINE 

METROPOLITAN CLUB 

MID-HUDSON 

NEW BEDFORD 

NEW HAMPSHIRE 

NEW JERSEY 

NORTHEASTERN NEW YORK 

OLD COLONY 

OREGON 

PHILADELPHIA 

RHODE ISLAND 

ST. LOUIS 

SAN DIEGO 

SAN FRANCISCO 

SEATTLE, WASHINGTON 

SPRINGFIELD 

TAUNTON 

WASHINGTON 

WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA 

WISCONSIN 

WORCESTER 

17 



Joseph D. Lonergan, '54, 8664 Hoerner Ave., Baltimore 32 

Paul A. Lauzon, '51, 235 Elm St., Pittsfield, Mass. 

Gordon Gannon, Jr., '54, 618 Brisbane Bldg., Buffalo 3, N. Y. 

William P. Duggan, '42, 518 Bronson Rd., Syracuse 

Herbert L. Chernack, '39, 12200 South 69th St., Palos Heights 

Richard M. Kelley, '47, 3324 Norwood Rd., Cleveland 

William J. Davis, '61, 154 Colonial Road, West Hartford 

Richard H. Fitzpatrick, '61, 14417 Yale Ave., Livonia, Mich. 

George L. Murphy, Jr., '41, 5355 S.W. 78th Street, Miami 

Thomas J. Hennessey, '51, 15 Logan St., Lawrence 

Daniel J. Finnegan, '50, 2811 West 129th St., Gardena, Calif. 

W. L. McSweeney, Jr. '53, 18 Greenwich Ave., Huntington Sta., L.I. 

Joseph E. Welch, '30, 279 Pleasant St., Dracut 

Leo J. MacDonald, Jr., M.D., 243 Ocean St., Lynn 

Michael J. Taliento, '57, 184 Wayside Road, Portland 

Robert B. Halloran, '56, 320 Park Ave., New York 22, N. Y. 

Robert F. Connor, 56 CBA, Watch Hill Rd., Fishkill, N. Y. 

Joseph P. Harrington, '55, 396 Court Street, New Bedford 

Andrew A. Dominick, '37, 12 Heather Street, Manchester 

Joseph F. Cotter, '49, 70 Vreeland Avenue, Nutley 

George L. Tully, M.D., '41, 851 Mercer Ave., Albany, N.Y. 

Richard Smillie, '51, 169 Hollingsworth Ave., Braintree, Mass. 02184 

Francis E. Harrington, Ll.B., '35, University of Portland 

Paul K. Duffey, '40, 521 Argyle St., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Joel D. Landry, '62, 545 River Ave., Providence 

Hon. Morris Rosenthal, LL.B., '36, 1015 Locust St., Suite 800, St. Louis 1 

Warren J. Ridge, '51, 621 Genter St., La Jolla, Calif. 

Frank J. O'Neil, '58, 1606 So. Grant St., San Mateo 

John R. Gately, M.D., '35, 4719 Brooklyn Ave., N.E., Seattle 5 

Joseph A. Cancelliere, '45, 31 Federal St., Agawam 

Robert F. Mealy, M.D., '45, 68 Church Green, Taunton 

Edward J. Kazanowski, '58, 3132 16th St., N.W., Apt. 305, Washington 

John C. O'Malley, '59, 713 Maryland Ave., Pittsburgh 32 

James W. Colleary '50, 2130 N. 84th St., Milwaukee, 53213 

Joseph G. O'Brien, '53, 220 Crawford St., Northboro 




DEVER APPOINTED TO 
DEVELOPMENT STAFF 

Francis J. Dever, CBA '42, Law '50, 
has been named Director of Estate 
Planning for the Office of Develop- 
ment at Boston College. 

A member of the Massachusetts Bar 
since 1951, he has 
been associated 
with the United 
States Treasury 
Department as 
an expert in the 
law of property. 

trusts, and pro- Francis J. Dever 

bate. He has been estate and gift tax 
reviewer for the Internal Revenue Serv- 
ice for four of the New England states 
and for the past nine years has been re- 
sponsible as IRS appellate conferee for 
the technical analysis and legal settle- 
ment of complex income and estate and 
gift tax cases throughout the New Eng- 
land region. 

In his new post with Boston College, 
Frank will work closely with the Es- 
tate Planning Committee headed by 
Atty. John J. Walsh, '15, and will offer 
professional advice and assistance to 
donors of deferred gifts to the Univer- 
sity. His office is at Roberts Center. 



HUMANITIES SERIES 
1966-1967 

LECTURES 

October 13 — Sean O'Faolain: Yeats and the 

Common Reader 
October 20 — Chad Walsh: Reading from his 

October 24 — Hans Kung: The Church and 

Sincerity 
November 3— Cleanth Brooks: The Fugitives 
November 17 — Marc Connelly: A Dramatist Looks 

at the Theater 
December 6 — Sean O'Faolain: Poetry in Britain 

Now 
April 6 — Barry Ulanov: Art and Life 

PERFORMANCES 
October 5— The Don Cossack Chorus 
February 10 — Yale Russian Chorus 
February 23 — Iowa String Quartet 
March 10— Alirio Diaz, classical guitarist 
April 10 — Iberian Dance Theater 
April 24-27— Ulrico Schettini, painter 

At press time the Humanities Series above 
were scheduled for the coming season. Alumni 
are most cordially welcome to attend and are 
urged to check the Series office to confirm the 
dates noted. 



ALUMNI BAND DAY 
OCCURS NOVEMBER 5 

The Boston College Band will spon- 
sor its second Alumni Band Day on 
Saturday, November 5 during halftime 
ceremonies of the William & Mary 
game, which will be carried on national 
television. Further inquiries by inter- 
ested alumni should be made to the B.C. 
Band, Room 111, Roberts Center. 



WHO SAID 
VACATION? 

When that last final examination has 
been given and the Commencement 
program becomes history, the college 
professors depart from the campus, 
cheered by the thought of a long, lazy 
summer. True 3 Far from it! The cam- 
pus is nearly as busy in summer as it is 
throughout the academic year. Many 
faculty members teach in the summer 
session, while others have greater op- 
portunity to proceed with specific re- 
search in their field of endeavor. 

Here is just a sampling of the sum- 
mer work done by some of the Boston 
College faculty. From the Department 
of Economics, Prof. Leon Smolinski 
visited Europe doing research on Karl 
Marx's attitude towards advanced math- 
ematical methods in economic research. 
"Soviet economists," says Dr. Smolin- 
ski, "opposed the use of mathematical 
economics for many years; as a result, 
their economic theory remains primi- 
tive. I want to find out how justified 
their claims were." 

Prof. Joseph Sullivan, Associate 
Chairman, Mathematics, continued his 
writing of a book on Real Analysis, 
under contract to Van Nostrand Co., in 
cooperation with Prof. N. B. Haaser of 
Notre Dame. The book will be used at 
the college junior-senior level and in- 
clude such topics as metric spaces, 
normed linear spaces and Lebesque in- 
tegration. 

From the Psychology department, 
Prof. Joseph Cautela has also begun a 
contract with Van Nostrand to do a 
book on Behavior Therapy. The sub- 
ject calls for a new approach to the 
treatment of abnormal behavior based 
on learning principles and is expected 
to challenge the psychoanalytic treat- 
ment of behavior disorders. 

A summer grant has enabled Prof. 
John R. Betts of the History depart- 
ment to continue work on his book, 
"Sports in American Social History" as 
well as continued research on his biog- 
raphy of P. T. Barnum. 

The Physics department, busier than 
ever with its preparations to move into 
their new quarters in Higgins Hall, did 
not slow down from its usual busy re- 
search projects. Dr. Joseph Chen con- 
tinued work on a research contract from 
the Air Force Cambridge Research 
Laboratories, studying the growth and 
Physical properties of optical and mag- 
netic single crystals. Dr. Robert Carovil- 
lano, working under another Air Force 
contract, is doing advanced research on 
18 



space physics. Under a NASA spon- 
sored project, Rev. John Kinnier, S.J., 
spent the summer at the Goddard 
Space Flight Center in Maryland, while 
Dr. Edward Jezak received a summer 
faculty appointment to the Center for 
Graduate Study in Richmond, Wash- 
ington. 

Also preparing to move into new 
quarters, the Biology department pro- 
ceeded with a number of special re- 
search projects. Rev. William D. Sul- 
livan, S.J., Chairman is doing cancer 
research under a grant from the Massa- 
chusetts division of the Cancer Institute 
and has already published a number of 
reports on his findings. Dr. Yu-Chen 
Ting and Dr. Chai-Hyun Yoon are re- 
searching under National Institute of 
Health grants; Dr. Robert Coleman 
and Dr. Joseph Orland both work with 
a National Science Foundation grants. 
The move to the larger quarters in Hig- 
gins will bring expanded programs to 
the department, including Biochem- 
istry, Biophysics, Immunochemistry and 
Electron Microscopy. 

In the Geology department, Fr. James 
Skehan, S.J., under an Air Force Lab- 
oratory project, continued his research 
on geophysical data in connection with 
earthquake activity near the Olympic- 
Wallowa mountain area of Oregon- 
Washington. 

Summer quiet on the Heights? Nev- 
er — there work continues incessantly in 
the quest for more learning in this day 
of the "knowledge explosion." 



NEW FACULTY 

Although over 75 additions were 
made to the University faculty for the 
coming year, present space permits the 
mention of but a few. Perhaps the most 
interesting appointments were made in 
the Theology department, where in the 
spirit of ecumenism, a Catholic woman, 
a Jewish scholar and a Protestant lay- 
man were named to the faculty. Dr. 
Mary Daly holds a Ph.D. from both St. 
Mary's College, Notre Dame and the 
University of Fribourg. Dr. David Nei- 
man received his Ph.D. from Dropsie 
College for Hebrew and Cognate Learn- 
ing, Philadelphia, while Dr. Joseph A. 
Burgess, with a Bachelor of Divinity 
from Luther Theological Seminary, St. 
Paul, holds a Doctorate in Theology 
from the University of Basel, Switzer- 
land. 



cJLetterA 

Alumni Weekend Aftermath 

"Coming from out of town, my wife 
and I particularly appreciated the ar- 
rangements which permitted us to stay 
at Cheverus Hall. I hope this practice 
will be continued at least for the anni- 
versary classes if not for all." 

Albert V. Nyren, '41 
Department of State, 
Washington, D.C. 

"The members of the Class of 1916 
express their gratitude for the excellent 
arrangements made for their comfort 
and convenience during the Alumni 
Weekend. I am deeply grateful to you 
for your courteous and efficient coopera- 
tion that produced such excellent re- 
sults." 

Francis }. Roche, '16 

"A great time was had by all in this 
'first' Alumni Weekend. It made it es- 
pecially nice for us on our Tenth Anni- 
versary. Thank you for this great job 
you have done." 

Pat and Mert Thompson, '56 

'Just a brief note to congratulate you 
and your associates on the wonderful 
Alumni Weekend program which was 
carried off so successfully. It was the 
best planned, best executed and best 
carried out by all concerned. The re- 
ports that I have heard on every event 
were excellent." 

Tom Cudmore, '40 

'On behalf of the members of the 
Silver Anniversary Class, I wish to ex- 
tend our sincere thanks for your con- 
tribution to the success of our 25th reu- 
nion. Cheverus Hall was a delightful 
spot, everyone was pleased with the food 
in McElroy and at the Champagne 
Dance, but the Baccalaureate Mass, 
Commencement and the reception fol- 
lowing, provided a grand climax to a 
truly wonderful weekend. 

We of the Class of 1941 are convinced 
that this great Alumni Weekend of 
1966, brought together the best alumni 
gathering in the history of Boston Col- 
lege." 

Arthur F. Jones, '41 




John J. Walsh 



FACULTY BRIEFS 

The congratulations of the Alumni Association are extended to Rev. Daniel Linehan, 
S.J., Director, Weston Observatory and to Rev. James J. Devlin, S.J. of the Physics de- 
partment on their 25th anniversary of service to Boston College . . . Rev. John R. Willis, 
S.J., Dean, College of Arts & Sciences, is the author of a new volume, "Teaching of the 
Fathers" . . . Dr. John J. Walsh of the Education department has 
received a grant of $90,000 from the U.S. Office of Education for 
a doctoral fellowship program to prepare specialists in educational 
research . . . Dr. Vladimir N. Bandera of the Economics depart- 
ment has received the Fulbright-Hayes award for research study at 
Pavia University, Italy . . . Miss Mary T. Kinnane, Dean of Wom- 
en, School of Education has been named a consultant in student 
personnel services at Loyola College, Montreal and at the Univer- 
sity of Detroit . . . Rev. Robert Drinan, S.J., Dean of the Law 
School continued a busy schedule, speaking at Columbia and Duke 
Universities, the University of Wisconsin and at the New Jersey Bar 
Association, and was recently elected to the American Academy of Arts & Sciences . . . 
Dr. Edward J. Power of the Education department has authored a new volume, "Educa- 
tion for American Democracy: Foundations of Education," published by McGraw-Hill, 
while Prof. Robert Sheehan, Modern Languages has written "Spanish Thought & Letters 
in the 20th Century," published by the Vanderbilt University Press . . . Honorary de- 
gree recipients at Commencement in June were: Bishop John W. Comber, '27, Superior 
General of the Maryknoll order; Edward F. Gilday, Director, Handel & Haydn Society; 
Senator Edward M. Kennedy; Francis Keppel, Assistant Secretary of Health, Education 
and Welfare; Stephen P. Mugar, President, Stop & Shop, Inc.; Mother Eleanor M. 
O'Byrne, President of Manhattanville College; Abram L. Sachar, President, Brandeis 
University and Rene Wellek, Sterling Professor of Comparative Literature, Yale Univer- 
sity. 

ALUMNI NOTES 

An alumni flavor to the June Commencement was the fact 
that the sons of 3 former presidents of the Association received 
their degrees. Daniel M. Driscoll, Jr., son of Daniel M. '28 was 
graduated from the College of Business Administration, while 
Paul F. X. O'Brien, son of Charles W., '33 and Robert J. Glen- 
non, Jr., son of Robert J. '34 graduated from the College of Arts 
& Sciences. Young Glennon is a 4th generation alumnus and 
coincidentally, his father and grandfather were Presidents of both 
the Fulton Debating Society and the Alumni Association . . . Mother 
Mary Ulicia O'Brien, O.P. (Evening College '49) has been elected 
Mother General of the Dominican Sisters of Springfield, Kentucky 
. . . The Board of Trustees, Waltham Hospital, have named Ran- 
dall Cameron, '53, President of the Corporation . . . The Boston 
Kiwanis Club boasts two B.C. Vice Presidents: Christopher J. Flynn, 
'44 and Walter J. McGauley, '49 . . . Brig. Gen. John F. Dobbin, 
USMC. '33 recently retired after over 30 years in the Marine Corps 

and will become the Superintendent, Marine Military Academy, 

Harlingen, Texas . . . The General Electric Co. has named James 

F. Welch, '53 as Manager of Finance & Administration, Industrial 

Drives systems, Schenectary, N.Y. . . . C. Herbert Emilson, '52 has 

been promoted to Assistant Vice President, State Street Bank & 

Trust . . . The President of the Union Savings Bank, Francis P. 

Brennan, '39 has been elected Chairman, Boston Group, Mutual 

Savings Banks . . .A Navy chaplain for over 20 years, Rev. John A. 

Keeley, '36, was recently promoted to Captain, Chaplain Corps, US 

Navy in ceremonies at Pearl Harbor . . . Msgr. John Kinchla, '41, 

gave the invocation at the Judge John J. Connelly Youth Center, 

Boston, named in memory of Hon. John Connelly, '30, who was 

presiding Justice of the Juvenile Court from 1945 until his death in 

1964 . . . The U.S. Department of the interior has named Charles 

M. Rogers, '47 as Chief of Information, Water Pollution Control 

Administration. Rogers had been with the CIA and formerly served 

as Chief of Information, National Heart Institute. 

Frederick J. Garrity, '36 has been named Assistant to the President for University 

Development at Seton Hall University, New Jersey. Garrity had formerly served as Direc- 
tor of Development at Marquette University. . . . For the second time in three years, Paul 

T. Donnelly, '58, Editor of the 'ITEK NEWS' has received special recognition by the 

International Council of Industrial Editors. . . . The Singer Company has named Paul F. 

McCourty, '57 Special Assistant to the Vice President. . . . Elderic H. Barry, '60 was 

recently named District Manager, New Bedford, for the New England Tel. & Tel. . . . 

A resident of Westport, Conn., Frank V. Shellenback, '50 has been named Special Projects 

Manager, Mobil Oil Company, N.Y. . . . 





19 



PARADE 




14 



JOHN S. KEOHANE 
1147 Tremont St., Boston 



Bishop Eric F. MacKenzie our permanent 
Class President presided at the Commence- 
ment Exercises in June 

John Shaughnessy, son of our late lamented 
classmate Al Shaughnessy received Tonsure 
May 28 from Bishop MacKenzie at St. John's 
Seminary. Tom Finnegan's daughter Barbara 
(College of New Rochelle) was Maid of 
Honor at the wedding of Elizabeth Murphy 
(College of New Rochelle and Boston College 
School of Education), daughter of William 
D. Murphy '11 and Thomas George Joseph, 
Jr. (Notre Dame University and Boston 
College School of Education) at St. Igna- 
tius' Church, Saturday morning, June 25. 
William D. Murphy Jr. '64 was chief usher. 
Born June 23 John Keohane's 21st grandchild 
to Laurence Finnegan (B.U.) and Marie 
Keohane (St. Joseph College, West Hartford 
and Lesley College) their 4th child and 2nd 
daughter at Harvard, Massachusetts. 



'15 



PHILIP J. BOND 

18 Houston St., W. Roxbury, Mass. 

Twenty-nine days from Quincy to Califor- 
nia. Sounds like the days of the Prairie 
Schooner. Actually it was quite a few years 
later, to be exact 1923 when George J. Casey, 
accompanied by his wife, Lillian Gertrude 
Harrington, of Roxbury and their family 
made this trip, part of it through the still 
formidable Indian Country in what he called 
an "Overland Special" with six flaps to pro- 
tect against storms. 

George settled in Hollywood. His wife, 
under the name of Louise Gibney, had a long 
and successful career as a silent screen favor- 
ite. Their Golden Wedding will be celebrated 
on April 6, 1967. They have one son, three 
daughters, twelve grandchildren, and two 
great grandchildren. 

Their son, Clarke Jerome Casey, is an au- 
thority on Americana and geneology. Asso- 
ciated with the Cherokee Book Shop he has 
contributed rare books to several California- 
colleges. He starred as an end on the foot- 
ball teams of Loyola High and Loyola Uni- 
versity, Los Angeles, and is one of their all- 
time greats. Daughter Patricia, known as 
Lorna Thayer worked as a child actress in 
motion pictures. She is an alumna of Im- 
maculate Heart College, Los Angeles, where 
she excelled in dramatics. She has appeared 
in many television serials, and in major net- 
work shows such as "Wagon Train," "Black 



of CLASSES 



Saddle," "The Californians." She has ap- 
peared with Bing Crosby, Helen Hayes, John 
Raitt. For more than twenty years she has 
been a leading actress on television, stage and 
screen. She is married to George Neise, an 
actor. They have two daughters and two 
granddaughters. Daughter Anne Davis is 
married to Joseph A. Budzisz, a graduate of 
Missouri School of Mines. They have six chil- 
dren. Anne, a graduate of Immaculate Heart 
College, before marriage was a deputy sheriff 
in Los Angeles, an Armed Services Hostess 
in Japan, and an elementary teacher. Her hus- 
band is a missile engineer employed by the 
North American Aircraft Plant, Downey, 
California. He designs and installs all the 
piping in the space vehicles, Apollo, Saturn, 
and others under construction. 

Daughter Adrienne Bernadette, A.B., Im- 
maculate Heart College is the wife of Robert 
Klein. They have four children, two boys 
and two girls. Mr. Klein is vice-president and 
executive secretary of the television stations 
out of Salinas and San Luis Obispo, and af- 
filiated radio stations. He is a graduate of 
the University of California. 

Teacher-coach for five years in Quincy, 
Mass. Several years of teacher-coaching in 
California, Los Angeles area, all in Catholic 
High Schools. Diocesan settlement house di- 
rector in the Mexican sections of Los An- 
geles. Social worker and private resources in- 
vestigator for the State of California in Los 
Angeles. Western manager of several national 
Catholic magazines. Contributor and circula- 
tion manager of the California Pictorial 
Magazine, now in its eleventh year on the 
stands. Although semi-retired George, dur- 
ing the school year 1965-66, taught Mathe- 
matics at Northridge Military Academy and 
may return for another year despite the fact 
that a wag on the faculty asked him if he 
remembered Abraham Lincoln. George is a 
professed tertiary, Brother Anthony in the 
Third Order of Saint Francis. Any Sunday 
you may find leading Propers and Petitions 
of the Faithful at the seven o'clock morning 
Mass in the Blessed Sacrament Church, Jes- 
uit, in Hollywood. George describes himself 
as an average citizen. His classmates would 
rank him as superior — the quiet man who 
gets things done. 

Charles O'Halloran retired from the Bos- 
ton schools five years ago. He and his wife 
decided to make a permanent retirement 
home in Savannah, Georgia because their 
daughter, four grandchildren from 16 to 4 
and son-in-law live there. Their son-in-law is 
a prominent orthopedic surgeon who is chief 
of staff in the Savannah Memorial Hospital. 
He played football for Clemson in the Sugar 
Bowl against Boston College. He met his wife 
at Yale where he was a resident physician 
in a hospital connected with the Yale School 
of Nursing and she was studying for a mas- 
ter's degree in science. Following a bachelor's 
20 



degree in Nursing from Boston University. 

Charles taught three years in the junior 
high in Savannah. He has served since re- 
tirement as a permanent substitute and is in 
demand to cover classes of absentee teachers. 
In between calls he tours the Georgia moun- 
tains, makes trips to the seacoast, goes on 
hunting trips with his son-in-law, visits the 
Bahamas. All this in addition to a lawn well I 
trimmed, with neat shrubbery and well con- 
trolled Spanish moss on the giant oaks. He 
reports that our Cardinal Cushing is held in 
high esteem in Savannah. He is frequently 
quoted in the press. The diocesan paper, 
"The Southern Cross," gives him frequent 
coverage. 

The law offices of Flynn and Flynn are 
on Main Street in Waltham. Four of the six 
members of the staff are Flynns. 

Paul L. Flynn is the senior member. Paul 
married Alice J. Fahy of Waltham and has 
four children. Daughter Andrea is married 
to John A. McCarthy a subdepartment head 
at Bell Laboratory and lives in Morristown, 
New Jersey. A graduate of Skidmore College, 
she taught at Skidmore for two years and 
later did research at Columbia University 
and Rochester Hospital. She has two chil- 
dren. Paul L. Jr. graduated from Boston Col- 
lege in 1951 and is in the television business 
in Waltham. Robert S. graduated from Bos- 
ton College in 1949, served in the Navy for 
three years, graduated from Boston College 
Law School and has practiced law in the of- 
fice of Flynn and Flynn for seven years. 
Robert married Ann Campbell of Winchester 
and has a daughter Amy six months old. 

Roger J. the youngest, graduated from 
Boston College and obtained his master's de- 
gree in chemistry at Northeastern University. 
He is employed as a chemist at Geiger Chem- 
ical Company in Cranston, Rhode Island. 

'1/1 JAMES L. O'BRIEN 
ID 41 Pond Circle, Jamaica Plain 

Our Golden Anniversary Celebration was 
a great success due to the wonderful work of 
Frank Roche, Fred Gillis, Monsignor Mc- 
Nulty and Dr. Roy Heffernan. 

Our class followed many careers and re- 
ceived many honors: Our class list shows 
two Bishops and thirty-seven Priests, one 
Governor of the Commonwealth of Massa- 
chusetts, twenty-two Businessmen including 
City Manager of Cambridge, twenty-five 
Educators including one College President 
and one Superintendent of the Boston Public 
Schools and one Diocesan Superintendent, 
seven Lawyers, one Judge, five Government 
Service, two Dentists, seven Doctors, eight 
War Casualties and two Classmates died 
while Seminarians. 

On Alumni Day, a plaque in remembrance 
of Jack Atkinson was blessed and dedicated 
in Alumni Hall. 



Our most memorable event was the Re- 
ception to the class by the President of the 
College. The greatest number of class mem- 
bers and their wives attended this meeting. 
Father Walsh presented each member of the 
class with a beautiful Coat-of-Arms of Boston 
College. For the first time our wives parti- 
cipated in all events. 

Harold Fleming was elected our President 
for 1966-1967. 

The couple who came the longest distance 
was Arthur Gormley and his wife — all the 
way from Iowa. 

Dr. Roy Heffernan received a nice note 
from Father Gerald Fitzgerald . . . 
"Dear Dr. Roy, 

I'm afraid I am a sort of lost tribe of 
Israel as regards to B.C. '16 is concerned — 
but let me assure you it is of the necessity 
of the job the Lord has given me to do rather 
than indiffering to our wonderful Class at 
B.C. To both B.C. and our classmates I am 
permanently grateful. 

Regards to the classmates passing slowly 
by en route to the greater 'Heights'." 

ft *7 THOMAS D. CRAVEN 
1/ 107 Barrett St., Needham, Mass. 

Eighteen members of the class responded 
to the call of John Flynn and were present 
at the annual dinner meeting on April 25 
at Alumni Hall. Those present included Fr. 
Maurice Dullea, S.J., Msgr. Frank Flaherty, 
Msgr. Frank Quinn, Tom Craven, Dan Da- 
ley, Jack Doyle, Walter Durnan, John Flynn, 
Frank Heanue, Marty Higgins, Jack McCar- 
ty, Rado McKeown, Bo Mahoney, Maurice 
Murphy, Bill Reid, Charley Sharkey, Jim Slat- 
tery and Ed Tobin. Tentative plans for the 
observance of the 50th anniversary of our 
graduation were discussed. The class is in the 
unique situation of being the first class to 
spend four years on the new campus at the 
Heights. 

Jim Slattery was present with the class for 
the first time in 49 years. He is now retired 
from the insurance business in Cleveland. He 
reports that he has 26 grandchildren. In an- 
ticipation of the 50th anniversary next year 
he is planning to be back with the class in 
'67. 

Fr. Joe Merrick, S.J. in reply to the gift 
which the class sent to him in Baghdad 
states that the gift was donated to Jesuit 
Missions. He, along with the rest of the 
class, is thinking of the passage of time and 
expressed himself as being in a state of won- 
derment as to how many who formed the 
first freshman class at the Heights in 1913 
are alive. 

Bo Mahoney reports that son, Michael, 
graduated from St. Michael's in June will 
enter Wyoming University on a COE fel- 
lowship and will work towards his master's 
degree in American Studies. 

Jim Kelley passed away last January. Evi- 
dently it was not known to us at the time 
of our annual dinner. He had worked in 
advertising for newspapers in Boston and 
Lowell for years. May his soul rest in peace. 

Jack Doyle suffered the loss of his wife in 
May. A graduate of Simmons College, Mrs. 
Doyle was a member of the Simmons Col- 
lege Corporation and past president of the 
Simmons Alumnae Association. She taught 
at Belmont and Hyde Park High Schools. 
For many years she was executive secretary 
of the Boston League of Women Voters and 
was active in the League of Catholic Women 



and the Guild of the Infant Savior. At the 
solemn requiem Mass in St. Theresa's 
Church, West Roxbury, the class was repre- 
sented by Fr. Maurice Dullea, John Flynn, 
Bill Reid, Maurice Murphy, and Tom 
Craven. The sincere sympathy of the class is 
extended to Jack, his two sons, John and 
Dick, and to the members of the Keegan 
family. May she rest in peace. 

Msgr. Francis Egan, pastor of of St. Wil- 
liam's Church, Dorchester, has retired. He 
had previously served as pastor in South Na- 
tick, Abington, West Acton and West 
Groton. 

J-l O M. FRANCIS NOLAN 
J.O 17 South Normandy Ave. 
Cambridge, Mass. 02138 

Received a nice newsy letter from Charlie 
Fitzgerald. He has, as he phrases it, defected 
to Florida. His new address is 3930 Crystal 
Lake Drive — Apt. 308, Pompano Beach, 
Florida, 33060. He has recently corresponded 
with our two classmates, Bishop John Mc- 
Eleney, S.J. of Jamaica, B.W.I, and Bishop 
Kenneally of the Caroline and Marshall Is- 
lands at Truk in the mid-Pacific. 

We also had a long and newsy letter from 
Frank McNamara who has had eminent suc- 
cess in the field of law since our commence- 
ment. Frank is a partner in the law firm of 
Cummings and Lockwood in Stamford, 
Conn., ever since his retirement as General 
Counsel for the Sperry Rand Corp. in 1961. 
His son Francis Jr., is also a partner in this 
firm. He is a graduate of Gonsaga High, 
Georgetown University and Georgetown Law 
School. He is married to Noreen O'Connor, 
a graduate of Manhattanville, Fordham Law 
School, holding a Master of Laws degree 
from N.Y.U. They live in Stamford, Conn, 
with their six children. 

Frank's daughter Lois, is a graduate of 
Immaculate Seminary in Washington, D.C., 
and Finch College in New York City. Is 
married to Peter Driscoll A.B. Holy Cross 
and resides in West Redding, Conn., with 
their eight children. 

Daughter Jeanne graduated from Rosemont 
College in Philadelphia, is married to Her- 
man Eckrich a Villanova graduate and they 
live in Fort Wayne, Indiana with their five 
children. 

Prayers of the class and sympathy to the 
family of Thomas "Sid" Hurley who died on 
July 26th. 

U Q FRANCIS J. ROLAND 
l_y 10 Home wood Rd., W. Roxbury 

On Sunday, June 19, 1966 Rev. Martin P. 
Harney S.J. celebrated his fiftieth annivers- 
ary as a member of the Society of Jesus by 
offering a Solemn High Mass in St. Ignatius 
Church, Chestnut Hill. The deacon of the 
Mass was Rev. Maurice • V. Dullea S.J. and 
the sub-deacon Rev. James J. Mohan S.J. The 
sermon was given by another classmate Rev. 
Edward T. Douglas S.J. After the Mass 
Father Harney held a reception for one 
thousand guests in the McElroy Commons. 

The class has suffered a severe loss in the 
death of John J. Joyce on May 3, 1966. John 
was an able student with a buoyant, happy 
personality which attracted a host of friends 
throughout the alumni. Our deep sympathy 
is extended to the members of his family. 
We shall sorely miss John's happy presence 
at the alumni gatherings. 

Our heartfelt sympathy goes out !o our 

21 



The Alumni VS 

class president "Joe" McAvinnue whose wife 
Edith was killed in an automobile collision 
on November 14, 1965; also to Father Leo 
O'Day on the death of his sister, and to 
"Chris" Garrahan on the death of his brother 
John. We trust that the members of the class 
will ask God to grant to the departed dear 
ones everlasting peace and to their bereaved 
families the grace and courage to bear this 
pain of loss. 

The "Lowell contingent" always so loyal 
to class and alumni activities reports that 
Johnnie Gardner, one of its most faithful 
members, has been recently hospitalized but 
is now rapidly recovering. 

'OH J - R OBERT BRAWLEY 
ZXJ 33 Pomfret St., W. Roxbury. Mass. 

Seen at Father Martin Harney's golden 
anniversary party at the Heights were Jack 
Sheehan, Monsignor John Lane, Tom Gately, 
Joe Joyce, Frank Earls and the class secre- 
tary. It was a wonderful tribute to a wonder- 
ful priest and 1920 congratulates Father 
Martin who is our annual guest at our re- 
unions. 

May 29th found many of the Forty Thieves 
celebrating the 50th anniversary of their 
graduation from B.C. High School. Receiv- 
ing their gold diplomas were Fred Donaher, 
Gerry O'Neil, Joe White, Art Robertie, Pop 
Pyne, Billy Bond, Duke Wellings, Fiank 
O'Brien, Phil Mackey, John McMorrow and 
Bob Brawley who received an honorary one. 

Alumni Week in June is difficult to report 
on as attendance was scattered amid the 
varied activities but Father Lane, Jack Shee- 
han, Joe Joyce, Pop Pyne, and the class secre- 
tary were seen at several of the functions. 
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Crowley attended the re- 
ception to Father Rector on June 15 at the 
Bal Harbour Beach Club in Florida by the 
B.C. Club of Miami. Bill Lyons better known 
to 1920 as Yinnid Snoyl was in town at Com- 
mencement time and dropped in for lunch 
with the class secretary. He renewed mem- 
ories of his World War I days when he was 
assigned to Holy Cross College as an in- 
structor following his commissioning as a 
lieutenant in the Army and had Bob Coyne, 
the cartoonist in his outfit. He and Bob were 
reminiscing when in came Leo Aicardi. This 
now became a real reunion as Bill Lyons was 
on here from Goleta Bay, Calif, and Leo 
Aicardi was up from Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 
and both met by chance at the secretary's 
desk. 

Jack and Loretta Sheehan vacationed in 
Ireland in the past late spring. The class 
of 1920 extends its best wishes to Agnes 
Wellings who was married in July. Dan 
Lucey has had a rough year so far having 
been hospitalized several times but his faith- 
ful pal, Pop Pyne reports him as recovering 
nicely. The vice president in charge of birth- 
day cards has to apologize once more to 
1920. Due to hospitalization a complete foul- 
up occurred so if your greetings came at the 
wrong time, please forgive him. Those birth- 
days came fast enough at our age without 
being speeded up. 

J/-)-| JEREMIAH W. MAHONEY 
ZiL 75 Federal St., Boston, Mass. 02110 
The class extends its sincere sympathy to 
Mrs. Gordon Irons and to the members of 
her family upon the sudden death of Gordon 
on July 15, 1966. He was in excellent spirits 
at the Alumni Day Exercises in June, and 



^f The Alumni 

his death was a shock to us. Gordon, as our 
permanent Class Secretary, correspondent 
for our Class News and active in solicitation 
for gifts to the College for many years, was 
very loyal to Alma Mater. 

Bishop Minihan presided at the Solemn 
High Mass. The celebrant was a first cousin 
of Gordon. In the sanctuary were Father 
Martin Harney, S.J., Father Walter Mcln- 
erney, brother of our Henry, and several 
other priests. Father Walsh, S.J., President of 
the College, and two priest members of the 
faculty said prayers for the soul of Gordon 
at the wake. 

Included in the Honorary Pallbearers were 
Messrs. Jack Burke, Fallon, Frank Hannon, 
McGrath, O'Neil, O'Regan, Russo, and your 
correspondent. 

At the Alumni Day Exercises, in addition 
to Gordon, were Fathers Fox, O'Lalor and 
Frank Sullivan, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Burke, 
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Flynn, and Messrs. Paul 
Burke, Donovan, Dowling, Fallon, Foynes, 
Gookin, Griffin, McGrath, Mclnerney, Mur- 
ray, Russo, Judge Sullivan and your corres- 
pondent. 

In June Jim Fitzpatrick retired after 45 
years as teacher, coach and Athletic Director 
at Portland Maine High School, where for 
many years he established an enviable record 
as a gentleman, teacher and coach. On May 
30, 1966 he was toasted at a testimonial din- 
ner, attended by over 600 friends and ad- 
mirers, including his old battery mate and 
receiving end, Luke Urban. Best of luck to 
you Jim, for the future. 

Judge John Sullivan continues his extend- 
ed winter vacations at Palm Springs and 
summer vacations at Osterville which ac- 
counts for his proclamation that he will be 
in active harness for many years to come. 

This space will be reserved in the next 
issue for the purpose of recording the iden- 
tity of classmates with great-grandchildren. 
Don't laugh. 

)/-)/■) NATHANIEL J. HASENFUS 
A A 15 Kirk St., W. Roxbury, Mass. 

Because I spent the summer in Maine, 
class news is hard to gather. However it 
seem that retirements of class members are 
of first interest this issue. John Barry has 
retired from his post of a Vice-Preisdent of 
National Shawmut Bank after a very busy 
and fruitful life as news commentator, Globe 
editor, and so on ad infimitrim. Charles 
Collins has retired from his very exciting 
position as a Vice-President of Old Colony 
Trust and spent part of his early retirement 
in Europe. Ralph Shea has retired from his 
life time with Standard Brands and is now 
Postmaster at Osterville. Hubert Gilgan has 
retired from a lifetime of teaching and as an 
administrator and headmaster of his Ran- 
dolph High and finally superintendent. These 
retirements leave only a few of us actually 
at work. While on the subject of retirement, 
I might say that Portland Press Herald full 
page feature to Jimmy Fitzpatrick '21 
showed how well the great Jimmy was held 
in esteem by his many friends and colleagues 
in New England sportsfields and among edu- 
cators. In my opinion Jimmy was the athlete 
who did the most for Boston College in its 
entire history — four letter man: football, 
baseball, hockey, and basketball, captain of 
two sports — surely the legendary figure 
of all time. 

We expect President James Doyle to an- 



nounce the chairman of our 45th annivers- 
ary soon — and expect great things on Alumni 
Day, 1967. 

5^) -2 MRS. FRANCIS L. FORD 
ZdD 9 McKone Street 

Dorchester, Mass. 02122 

Your secretary hopes you have all had a 
good summer and enjoyed your vacations and 
would give her a little information once in a 
while. 

Peter Monahan was visiting in this part of 
the country this summer. He is living in San 
Anselmo, California and is teaching in a 
Catholic high school. One of his sons recently 
received his degree in Medicine from Creigh- 
ton University School of Medicine and an- 
other son is a teacher. 

Ed Dullea's son Billie graduated from Bos- 
ton College High School this past June and 
is entering Boston College in the Fall. 

At the close of the school year in June, 
Myles McSweeney retired. He has been teach- 
ing at the Parlin Junior High School in 
Everett for the past several years. We hope 
you enjoy your retirement Myles, for many 
years to come. 

We learned that Gaynor Wellings has just 
returned from an extended trip to Europe — 
having had a most enjoyable vacation. 

Cecil McGoldrick's son Fred, received a 
master's degree in International Affairs from 
Columbia University. Congratulations. 

Joe Comber's son, Rev. Brother Maximus, 
an Xaverian Brother, is on the faculty of St. 
John's Preparatory School in Danvers. He at- 
tended Catholic University, Harvard Univer- 
sity and has a degree in Sacred Scripture from 
the University of St. Louis. 

At a Nuptial Mass at St. John's Church in 
Quincy, Paul Coughlan, youngest son of our 
dear departed Gerry Coughlan was united in 
marriage to Miss Barbara Phillips of Quincy. 
It was a very beautiful wedding followed by 
a reception at the Blue Hills Country Club. 

Dr. Joe Delaney has just returned from one 
of his yearly trips to Europe where he visited 
with his grandchildren. 

A call to Charlie Wyatt out in Taunton 
finds him happily retired and keeping busy 
with his hobbies. He wishes to be remem- 
bered to the boys of the class. 

Fr. Harold McDermott has completed his 
new church and rectory in Bedford, Mass. He 
has extended a most cordial invitation to his 
classmates to visit him and see the beautiful 
18th century paintings he has acquired as 
well as a wood carving of St. Michael which 
is suspended from the ceiling of the church. 

When I contacted George Olsen he merely 
said everything was fine with him and that 
he had two marvelous grandchildren, a boy 
and a girl. 

Ed Fogarty's two sons graduated from 
Harvard University and Harvard Graduate 
School — Young Edward is Group Production 
Manager for Colgate-Palmolive Co. in New 
York, and Richard is Manager in Charge of 
the New England Division for Shaeffer Beer, 
located in New York. Ed is still with the 
Boston School Department. 

Al Bedard's son, James, was recently dis- 
charged from the U.S. Army Signal Corps 
after 3 years of service. He was stationed at 
the Natick, Mass. laboratories. 

Our sincerest sympathy is extended to 

Cecil and Mary McGoldrick on the death at 

Eastertime of Mary's brother, Fr. Ernest A. 

22 



Ford, pastor of St. Anne's Church in Little- 
ton, Mass. May he rest in Peace. 

Also, our sincerest sympathy is extended 
to Fr. Edmund Croke, whose mother passed 
away recently. She will be remembered in 
our prayers and may she rest in peace. 

J/-)^ JOSEPH L. TRIBBLE 
JJ\ 128 Rockland Ave., Maiden 

Martin Murray has retired from teaching 
at Brighton High. He lost his sister and his 
brother in the last few months and is living 
alone at 255 Rice Ave., Point of Pines, 
Revere. He still keeps active and interested, 
and still sings church solos. He'll shoot me 
for telling but I happen to know he still 
goes to Boston at 2 A.M. once a month for 
Nocturnal Adoration at St. Clement's Shrine. 

My old buddy, Walter Kelliher, also re- 
tired from Brighton High lives at 33 Gale 
St., Maiden. He is an inveterate walker, 
circumambulating is what he calls it, a 
good deal of it in the South End and Rox- 
bury. He is alone except for a brother in 
Texas. 

Drop around and see Tony LeBlanc at 
45 Maynard St., Arlington. He has been 
pretty much confined to the house for several 
years but is "up and around". Except for 
Joan, the mother of two grandchildren, who 
lives in New Jersey, Tony and Margaret are 
still surrounded by their children, Phil who 
works for Bell Tel. Labs, David a salesman, 
Danice, who is starting Bryant & Stratton's 
this Fall, and Sue, who returned this summer 
from a year of teaching in Japan. She is 
starting teaching in Arlington in September. 

Pray for the souls of John Monahan and 
Michael Connolly. 

J/-\^ WILLIAM A. REILLY 
^3 14 Arborway, Jamaica Plain 

As we enter our 42nd year as members 
of the Alumni, it is our sad task to record 
the passing of another of our class leaders 
of student days. Joseph M. Gavan, prize 
orator and outstanding debater in high school 
and college years, died June 17th in Cam- 
bridge, Mass. The funeral was from the resi- 
dence on Allston Street where Joe had lived 
all his life. Upon graduation from Harvard 
Law School he had become Secretary to the 
Chief Justice of the Mass. Supreme Court, 
helping in case researches and in decision 
writing. Later he practiced law in Cambridge 
until the time of his death. R.I.P. 

June 17th also marked the passing of 
Fr. Jerry Gearans' mother, in Waltham, 
Mass. Fr. Jerry came from Lompac, Cali- 
fornia and was visited by several classmates 
who had noticed the name in the newspaper 
death list, where the announcement of Mrs. 
Gearans' death was just above Joe Gavans*. 
(Fr. Jerry appears to be the youngest looking 
and least changed in appearance of all of 
our classmates. He is pensioned from the 
Navy where he was a Chaplain for a long 
time and is soon to be pensioned from the 
federal prison at Lompac where he is now 
Chaplain). 

On July 14th our well remembered class- 
mate Bernard Walsh died. Bernie was a 
Brookline resident while at B.C., but after 
graduation he moved to Somerville where 
he served thirty years as a teacher in the 
public schools. He is survived by his wife, 
Kathleen (Hargraves), a son, Bernard Jr., 
two daughters, Kathleen (Gilardi) and Mar- 



garet, and two sisters, Isabell and Margaret 
Walsh of Brookline. 

The annual McCrehan Award this year 
was presented at the baseball teams "Break 
up" dinner as the June 11th Holy Cross 
game was cancelled due to rain. Joe Koz- 
lowsky is custodian of this annual memorial 
to our classmate "Cheese" and Jerry Grey 
was assigned to make the presentation. 

Keep your eyes on the T.V. news. You 
may see a classmate anytime. 

On the June 12 evening T.V. news broad- 
casts, our classmate Frank Galline appeared 
vigorously shaking hands with a handi- 
capped invalid pupil he had tutored through 
high school. Superintendent Ohrenberger 
and Mrs. Hicks of the School Committee 
were present to congratulate the diploma re- 
cipient in his home, and Frank shared in the 
tribute paid in recognition of a most un- 
usual achievement. It will be remembered 
that Frank helped many less handicapped 
persons (classmates) through B.C. in the 
1920's. 

Then a few weeks later during the Re- 
publican State Convention our "Red Dan" 
Lynch sat in full view of the camera (often 
close up) while George Lodge, Edward 
Brook and Senator Saltonstall spoke and 
during the counting of ballots Daniel was 
"on camera." This went on for about an 
hour until viewers began to telephone in and 
ask whether photogenic Dan was going to 
speak, sing, dance or explain what happens 
to parking tags at the Boston Municipal 
Court. 

Earlier in the year — Invited to the Presi- 
dent dinner for wealthy class members on 
April 27 were the following: Lester Calla- 
han, "Tref" Maloney, Fred Mahony, Al Hy- 
land, John Hanrihan, Ed O'Neil, and Jack 
McDonald. Dun and Bradstreet ratings 
brought these names to the top as worthy 
representatives of the Medicare and Poverty 
Program set — including those hidden in 
church rectories, on teachers pension rolls, 
and in security institutions of the govern- 
ment. They oversubscribed the Development 
Fund. 

Advertising in The Pilot, front page, Fran- 
cis P. Carroll '25 (whom Ed. Brickley de- 
scribes as a "look alike" for Harry Truman) 
announced a Motor Coach Tour on July 23 
and 24 to New Hampshire. John Hanrihan's 
Albany Carpet Cleaning Company likewise 
had front page space. The late Frank Ebery's 
Ford Co. — advertisement was on the back 
page. These with an occasional McLaughlin 
& Reilly Co. ad give B.C. '25 fair represen- 
tation in our diocesan paper and reflect our 
vigorous efforts to maintain a favorable eco- 
nomic climate hereabouts for future B.C. 
graduates. 

Speaking of future generations, here are 
a few items about children of our classmates: 

On June 25th, Margaret Doyle, B.C. grad- 
uate, and daughter of our first class Presi- 
dent, Billy "Dyker" Doyle, married B.C. 
graduate Thomas Wheelan of Gardner, Mass. 
The ceremony was performed by Msgr. Jay 
Doyle (Dyker's brother). The bride was 
given in marriage by her brother James. 
Mary, a sister, was maid of honor, and the 
children of another sister (Patricia) served 
as Junior bridesmaids (Ellen and Susan 
Flanagan of Detroit, Mich.) and as flower 
girl (Maureen). Ushers included William J. 
(Jr.) John and Richard and Paul. William 
(Jr.) is a well known Antique Dealer on 



Third Avenue in New York City and Patri- 
cia's twin sister Anne continues on the road 
to eminence in the field of education. She is 
a Professor at Mt. Holyoke College. Mrs. 
Wm. J. Doyle (Marie Gallahue) mother, (and 
grandmother) of the above, and herself a 
Radcliffe graduate, is back teaching — to fill 
out her spare time now. 

The Emmanuel College News (May 1966 
issue) reported on the family of our Hon. 
John C. Fitzgerald, (Circuit Court Judge in 
Chicago), Mrs. (Mildred Collins) Fitzgerald 
and their five children. J. Cushing is a trader 
(we assume that to be on the Stock Ex- 
change). Ann lives in Greenwich, Conn., 
Moira a Toronto University graduate, is 
married to a medical student at Chicago 
Univ. Sara is a Marquette graduate now 
specializing in Montessori training, Mark 
(19) is a sophomore engineering student at 
the University of Illinois. 

Dedham Superintendent of Schools, Law- 
rence Brown '25, (and his brother Rev. John 
'25) were proud witnesses at the graduation 
of John's twin daughters, Kathleen and 
Carol, who with John's son, James, received 
degrees from the B.C. School of Education 
in June. Kathleen won the Mr. and Mrs. 
Vincent Roberts award presented that day. 
Our year book was dedicated to Mrs. Roberts, 
you will remember, and Vincent Roberts re- 
ceived an honorary degree from the College 
in appreciation of his many benefactions. So 
the class of 1925 figured high in B.C. affairs 
again this year. Lawrence resigned his $18,- 
600 a-year-post this month and will take life 
a little easier now. 

Kathleen Ellen Hyland, daughter of our 
Albert J., graduated in June from Newton 
College of the Sacred Heart with an A.B. 
degree. 

Kathryn Mary Spellman, born July 19 is 
your Correspondent's third grandchild. 

George F. Donovan, Director of, and Pro- 
fessor in, the Higher Education Program, 
School of Education, The Catholic University 
of America, Washington, has accepted the 
position of Chairman of the Department of 
Education at Marquette University, Mil- 
waukee. 

J/ -)£ WILLIAM J. CUNNINGHAM 
JJQ 40 Tennyson Street 

West Roxbury, Mass. 02132 

The summer seems to be the dry period, 
as far as news goes; all you wealthy gents 
take off for parts unknown and no one hears 
about you until football starts again. Met 
Frankie Colbert a week ago, crossing the 
street in front of his Dedham postoffice; 
there he was, bending over to take a peek 
at the plates on my car as I drove along. He 
was admiring my "B.C.-26" plates, without 
knowing who was driving. Frank is well and 
busy completing the "Bay State Postmaster," 
of which he is the editor. 

Wedding notices and items about our 
various offspring gives a bit of news. Connie 
Moynihan's young Connie married Elizabeth 
Rouse of Maryland in July. Young Connie is 
Georgetown and Harvard Law and the young 
lady is Manhattanville and Middlebury. Pat- 
rick J. Sullivan, the late Pat's boy, married 
Phyllis Fay of Roxbury early this summer; 
they'll live in Brighton. Ed Mullowney's 
daughter Mary O'Hearn (remember Ed's 
middle name?) married George Birch of 
Mountain Lakes, N.J. She was Cardinal 
Cushing College and he was Colby. 

23 



The Alumni ^3 

Our own John, B.C. '64 and Dartmouth 
Grad School '66, married Ellen Condon of 
West Roxbury in June; they're living for the 
time being in Rumford, Maine, where John 
works with Oxford Paper Company. They 
will live in New York in January. Ellen's 
dad, Dick, is a regular at all sports events at 
the Heights. She is an Emmanuel grad. John 
and Mae Dorsey looked very well when I 
saw them in June as did Anna and John 
Dooley. Dool is up to his ears, as the School 
Department is moving his Audio-visual head- 
quarters out to Jamaica Plain. My older 
daughter Patricia just moved out next to 
John in a lovely section of Westwood, Fair- 
way Acres. 

Met Art Murray at Kiwanis last week, 
looking well after a three week cruise along 
the Maine coast in his lovely 34-footer. He 
gave me the news that Tom Cavanagh has 
left Internal Revenue and has associated with 
a law firm in Boston, Taylor, Foley and Sul- 
livan, of 101 Tremont Street, with whom 
Tom will specialize in Taxation, naturally, 
and both Estate Analysis and Planning. 
Then, three days later, didn't I find myself 
in the same row in church on the Cape with 
the same Arthur and his lovely wife. Brought 
them back to the house for coffee, of course. 
(Ed note: Arthur met a Dr. John Sullivan, 
'31, on that Maine cruise; another boater.) 

Paul Sullivan, living in West Roxbury, is 
retiring from his long connection with the 
Navy and is too young to just loaf; he's look- 
ing into another category of work. John 
Dooley sent me a color snap of a terrazzo 
mosaic dedicated to Bill Cunningham, which 
photo he took in Hollywood on a recent tour 
which covered Hawaii, Vegas and Tiajuana, 
among other spots. Of course, it was the 
former late columnist but it sure looked im- 
portant. 

Charlie Carroll of Hicksville, L.I. was re- 
cently appointed a Council member for a 
newly established State University College in 
Nassau County, in his home area; this by 
Gov. Nelson Rockefeller. It'll have 10,000 
students on a 500-acre campus. Nice recogni- 
tion for banker Charlie. 

And a late item just picked from our lo- 
cal Parkway Transcript tells of the marriage 
of Ellen M. Delahunt, Thomas Philip's 
daughter, to young Frank McCarthy of Ros- 
lindale, at South Weymouth. He's B.C., with 
a U.M. master's degree; she's U. Mass, too. 
Young McCarthy is an instructor at Boston 
State, where his dad, Dr. Frank, Sr., also 
B.C., is a professor. O.K., so there's not much 
news. Why don't you do something about 
it? See you round and about the Heights 
during the football season. 

j^— JOHN J. BUCKLEY 
Zt I 20 Dell Ave., Hyde Park, Mass. 

The annual Memorial Mass for the souls 
of the deceased members of the class was 
celebrated on Sunday, May 22, by Father 
Martin P. Harney, S.J. Those present were 
Co-chairmen Joe McKenney and Tim Lyons, 
Pres. Francis X. Sullivan, Treas. John Too- 
mey, Fr. Jim Geary, S.J., Fr. Joe McCall, 
Howard Buckley, Dan O'Leary, Phil Mc- 
Ardle, Vin O'Connell, Martin Tierney, Jim 
Cotter, John E. Sullivan, Bill Marnell, Jim 
Connors, Tom Coughlin, Tom Dermody, 
George Horwood, Jack Duane, Dr. John Car- 
continued on Page 27) 




SPORTS 
NEWS 



FOOTBALL.' 

The 1966 edition of the Boston College Eagles is ready to 
kickoff another exciting football season. Since September 
1st, Jim Miller and 82 gridiron candidates have been work- 
ing hard in preparation for the September 17th opener with 
Navy. 

For the first time in 35 years the football team held its 
pre-season training away from the Heights. The cozy con- 
lines of The Cranwell School in the picturesque Berkshires 
was the sight of the first 10 days of practice. 

Captain Ed Lipson led a squad which has a nucleus of 
26 lettermen. There are 30 sophomores, 30 juniors and 22 
seniors in the group. 

The 1966 schedule is attractive and challenging and the 
feeling is that with a few breaks, it could be another excel- 
lent season. 

THE OUTLOOK FOR 1966 — Several question marks 
in the make-up of the 1966 Eagles cause the forecasting of 
their football fortunes for the coming season to be some- 
what difficult. 



•li 




Key Eagles for 1966: left to right: Dick DeLeonardis, Jr. halfback from 
Pittsburgh; Mike Evans, Jr. center also from Pittsburgh; John Blair, Sr. 
quarterback from New Britain, Connecticut; Brendan McCarthy, Jr. full- 
back from Washington, D.C. and Terry Erwin, Jr. halfback from Beverly. 



by EDDIE MILLER '57 

Director, Sports Publicity 



This is not to say that the potential for a good, solid team 
and the chance for another fine season, are not present. But 
rather that in the loss of 17 lettermen through graduation 
some key areas were hit hard. In the group of 17 are in- 
cluded the entire first unit defensive backfield and the num- 
ber one offensive quarterback of the past two seasons. These 
are the two areas Jim Miller is most concerned with in the 
rebuilding phase. Miller also will be without three outstand- 
ing interior linemen and three top offensive ends. The of- 
fensive end position is another major concern for 1966. 

The coaching staff worked hard through Spring and 
early Fall practice to come up with the right combination 
in the defensive backfield and to decide upon the successor 
to Eddie Foley's quarterbacking position from several prom- 
ising prospects and to develop some strength at offensive 
end from a group of sophomores who should be good ones. 
Most of these replacements have had little, if any, varsity 
game experience. Only after the first few games will a pre- 
diction of their performances be reliable. 

The Eagles' strength for 1966 will be in their running 
backs and interior lines (offensively and defensively) 
where most of the 26 returning lettermen are found. The 
running backs, headed by big Brendan McCarthy at full- 
back, boast good speed, power, depth and experience. If 
they can be complimented by a potent passing quarterback, 
they will be that much more of a threat. The B.C. line will 
be big, strong, mobile and will have good depth. 

Coach Miller plans to get deeper into the offensive and 
defensive platooning this season. He will have an offensive 
unit, a defensive unit and a third that will go either way. 
As the season wears on, and depending on the injury situa- 
tion, Miller hopes to have his entire squad divided into 
offensive and defensive teams. 

B.C.'s 1966 schedule is once again the best in New Eng- 
land and one of the better and more imposing schedules in 
the East. Kicking off the season with Navy at Annapolis 
will immediately provide more basis for prognostication 
for the remainder of the season. 



24 




Sophomore ends who bear watching: left to right: John Egan, 6-4 from 
New Milford, N.J. and Barry Gallup, 6'3" from Swampscott. 



New Eagle Quarterback? Dave "The Dart" Thomas, a 6'2", 202-lb 
sophomore from Stamford, Conn., a potential All-American. 





. . . AND AROUND THE CORNER . . . 
B.C. BASKETBALL AND HOCKEY! 

John "Snooks" Kelley will be starting his 30th year as 
Head Coach of the Boston College hockey team come Oc- 
tober. The Dean of American College Hockey Coaches 
posted his 28th winning season (out of 29) and reached 
another memorable milestone in his amazing career last 
season when the Eagles recorded win No. 400 for him (on 
February 22, 1966 against Dartmouth). He has now com- 
piled 402 wins against only 174 losses and 14 ties for a 
phenomenal percentage of .682. Would you believe that 
"Snooks" is already pointing to the 500 win mark? 

His 1965-66 sextet, riddled by a rash of injuries to five 
key players, were hurting badly at mid-season but bounced 
back in typical Boston College tradition and roared down 
the stretch with 10 victories in the final 12 games and into 
their 5th consecutive E.C.A.C. playoff. 



Looking ahead to 1966-1967, 
the loss of six outstanding men 
through graduation will take a 
heavy toll on John Kelley's 
30th edition of hockey at the 
Heights. Five of the six were 
starters and included in the 
group of the high scoring first 
line of the past two seasons 
headed by two-time All-Amer- 
ica John Cunniff. However, 
Kelley has often turned these 
so called "off" years into pleas- 
antly surprising years and don't bet against it in 1966-67. 
Captain-elect Jerry York will lead an Eagle squad with 
10 lettermen forming a nucleus from which to build. York 
led all B.C. scorers last season with 21 goals and 16 assists 
for 37 points. Paul "the Shot" Hurley, one of the better 
rushing defensemen in the college ranks, was right behind 
Jerry with 35 points (9 goals and 26 assists). He will be a 
junior as will forwards Whitey Allen and Gordie Clarke 




Coach John "Snooks" Kelley 




Captain Jerry York 

and defenseman Steve Dowling, all outstanding perform- 
ers. Top seniors next season will be forwards Bob Kupka 
and Dick Fuller and big defenseman Woody Johnson. Jeff 
Cohen, who split the goal tending duties with Pat Murphy 
and played 15 fine games in the nets, will also return. 

Most of the strength from last year's frosh sextet may be 
from behind the blue line. There should be enough prom- 
ising prospects from Bernie Burke's boys to provide Coach 
Kelley with the depth neces- 
sary to record another winning 
season . 
BASKETBALL . . . 

BOB COUSY — The 1966- 
67 season ahead will mark 
Bob's 4th year as the coach of 
the Boston College basketball 
team. The incomparable 
"Cooz", who sparked the equal- 
ly incomparable Boston Celtics 
to 6 World Championships in 
his last seven seasons, played 
in the N.B.A. for 13 years (and 
in 13 All-Star games). An All-America on the great Holy 
Cross teams of 1947-50, "Mr. Basketball" is now making his 




Coach Bob Cousy 



A three time All-America choice from Inter- 
national Falls, Minnesota will play his col- 
lege hockey at the Heights. Tim Sheehy, 
holder of a national record, scoring three 
goals in 31 seconds, chose Boston College, 
because in his words "it is a Jesuit school 
and one of the nation's outstanding hockey 
colleges." His three season total of 114 goals 
and 120 assists led his school to three straight 
Minnesota titles. 




mark as one of college basketball's more brilliant young 
mentors. Bob has upped his record from 10-11 his first sea- 
son (1963-64) to 22-7 (1964-65) and finally a fantastic 21-5 
record this past season, including a second straight N.I.T. 
bid and an excellent team showing in the Madison Square 
Garden's Christmas Festival as well. This gives Bob a rather 
enviable total of 53 wins against 23 losses for a healthy per- 
centage of .697. 

Looking ahead to 1966-67, Boston College could be in for 
still another outstanding hoop season with a couple of "ifs" 
thrown in. The greatest basketball player in the history of 
the school thus far, John Austin, has graduated; so has Cap- 
tain Ed Hockenbury. All-America Austin rewrote the scor- 
ing record book in his 3-year varsity career. He averaged 
28 poinst a game overall and won countless games with his 
storybook heroics. Hockenbury was the team's playmaker 
who sparked the now famous B.C. fast break the past 2 
seasons. Needless to say, they'll not be easily replaced. 

However, a solid nucleus will return headed by Cap- 
tain-elect Willie Wolters a 6-8 center whose rebounding 
ranks with the best in the 
country and Steve Adelman a 
6-5 cornerman who was sensa- 
tional as a sophomore aver- 
aging 30 points a game over 
the second half of the season. 
A host of capable backcourt 
men return led by 6-2 Doug 
Hice, 6-0 Jack Kvancz and 6-2 
Steve Kelleher. Hice will be a 
senior, the others juniors and 
all played well last year. The 
"Cooz" should have a strong 
bench and will inherit 2 soph- 
omores-to-be who have tremendous potential. They are 6-7 
forward Terry Driscoll who averaged 30 points on the frosh 
five and Bill Evans a 5-11 back- 
court man who should develop 
quickly into a standout field 
general. 

Thus, "if" any two of sev- 
eral potentially outstanding 
players can pick up the slack 
left by Austin and Hocken- 
bury, and "if" the new starting 
five can jell quickly against an 
imposing schedule, Bob Cousy 
and his Eagles will continue 

to SOar. Steve Adelmai 




Captain Willie Wolters 




26 



The Alumni 



V 



roll, Tom O'Keefe, Dan O'Connell, Joe Hop- 
kinson, Joe Ingoldsby, and Jack Buckley. 

Your prayers are requested for the soul of 
Pres. Sullivan's brother, James, who died on 
May 6. 

Frank Herlihy is now assistant to the pres- 
ident of Fairleigh-Dickinson College in New 
Jersey. 

One of Gus Whelan's sons is studying for 
his doctorate at St. Louis University. 

Two sons of Leo Keefe, both captains in 
the Regular Army, have seen action in Viet- 
nam. 

Dan O'Leary's daughter, Nancy, received 
her Master's degree at Boston College in 
1966. His son, James, a graduate of Cornell 
Law School, will enter the government serv- 
ice in the Civil Rights Commission. Daugh- 
ter Ellen is at the Georgetown U. School of 
Foreign Service. 

Jim Connors has one daughter teaching in 
the Medford school system, another entering 
the Catherine Laboure School of Nursing, 
and a son a Sophomore at Alma Mater. 

Paul Liston is General Counsel for the 
Boston Housing Authority. Paul's daughter, 
Mary Louise, B.C. '64, is engaged to Ralph 
Fox of the same class. Son Ed has graduated 
from Wentworth and will enter Northeast- 
ern School of Engineering in the fall. 

Tom Coughlin's son, Tom Junior, out- 
standing in high school track, will enter Bos- 
ton College in the fall of 1966. 

Tom Dermody of Winsted, Connecticut, 
made his first appearance on the campus 
since 1937. Tom spent five years in the Ar- 
my in the early forties, most of them in 
Louisiana where he met the belle that be- 
came his wife. He is now living at 27 Fair- 
view Ave., Winsted, Conn. Tom works for 
the Tax Department for the State of Con- 
necticut. 

Martin Tiernet is spending a good part of 
the summer studying at a special History 
Institute at the U. of Mass., Amherst. His 
son, Jack, is an instructor at the Air Force 
Academy. 

Jim Cotter's son, Ed, is teaching at the 
Bucknell School of Geophysics. 

Dr. Bill Marnell will see his second vol- 
ume published this summer by Doubleday. 
The title is "Man-Made Morals." 

George Horwood, Head of the English 
Department of Medford High School, is 
pleased that one of his sons is following in 
his dad's footsteps as a professional musician. 
Young Horwood has his own band and is 
playing in a spot in Daytona Beach known 
appropriately enough as "The Roaring Twen- 
ties." Another of George's sons has returned 
from a two-year tour of duty with the Peace 
Corps in Ethiopia. 

Jack Duane, prominent in banking circles, 
is proud of his daughter who is finishing 
her studies at Chamberlayne School. 

One of Joe Ingoldsby's daughters is teach- 
ing in the Quincy schools. Another of Joe's 
daughters is about to enter the Massachusetts 
College of Art. 

In his term of office as President of the 
Massachusetts Hospital School Dr. John Car- 
roll has added seven new buildings. One of 
John's sons is doing specialized work in Eng- 
land. 

Fr. Jim Normile is now a pastor in George- 
town, Mass. 

Dan O'Connell, Assistant Headmaster of 
Dorchester High School, will soon wind up 



a distinguished career in the Air Force Re- 
serve. 

Joe Hopkinson, Head of the Latin Depart- 
ment at Boston Latin School, is still educat- 
ing his double family and expects a couple 
of marriages to take place in the near future. 

President F. X. Sullivan has appointed the 
following chairmen for our fortieth anniver- 
sary festivities in 1966-1967: Christmas Din- 
ner, Jack Buckley; Family Memorial Mass 
with wives, children, and grandchildren over 
ten years, Joe McKenney and Dr. Tim Lyons; 
June Alumni Week, Howie Buckley. 

Your correspondent would like to know 
the addresses of the following men of 1927; 
Joe Aleckna, Harold Jenkins, Jack Conway, 
Fidelis Granfield, Richard Kelley, Edward 
Nocera, Ed Bailey, Ray Castle, Bernard Fal- 
lon, Maurice Howard, Hugh Mulvey, Joe 
Murray, Jim Sheridan and John Thornton. 

Bishop John Comber, M.M., received an 
honorary doctor's degree from Alma Mater 
on Commencement Day, June 16. 

A dozen 1927 men represented the Class 
at the glorious jubilee honoring Fr. Martin 
P. Harney, S.J., on the occasion of the fif- 
tieth anniversary of his entrance into the 
Jesuit order. Sunday, June 19, 1966 will be 
a day never forgotten by our beloved Fr. 
Martin and by his admiring former students. 

His Honor, Jerry Sullivan, is a judge in 
Nantucket County and not in Plymouth as 
previously reported. Now, your honor, please 
suspend the sentence. 

J^)Q JOHN M. BARRY 
ZdO 40 Richwood St., W. Roxbury 

I know it says on the masthead of the 
Alumni News that it is published three times 
a year, but those notes from Thomas O'C. 
Murray roll in so often that it seems he slips 
an extra issue in now and then just to keep 
us off balance. 

We did pick up some notes about these 
persons who got out in 1928 — but we did it 
the hard way by putting a finger in the dial 
and telephoning. Apropos the telephone calls, 
it is a matter of interest to me that I never 
seem to get the adults in the family when 
I call late at night. It's always the sons and 
daughters. I thought by this time they would 
be sitting on the front poch, rocking placidly, 
but not so. They are always "out to dinner." 

Gene Plociennik was a home though. His 
youngest daughter, and last at home, was 
married to Bevin Boyd who is a senior at 
Bishop's University in Quebec. (There's some 
vague note here about Santiago throwing a 
two-hitter for the Red Sox. Anybody know 
a man named Santiago in the class?) . . . 
Frank Phelan was out but his daughter, 
Kathy, told me she is a sophomore at New- 
ton College of the Sacred Heart. She speaks 
in the pleasant tone of her father . . . Nor- 
man Steele was relaxing on vacation, but the 
conversation was a trifle disconnected and 
interrupted — he was suffering from a case of 
poison ivy. Norman's son was married re- 
cently in Los Angeles ... I was curious about 
Dr. George Lyons in Roslindale. I remem- 
bered he was a doctor in the navy in WW II 
attached to the Marines, and I wondered if 
he was in now. He's not, but in the reserve 
and if things get any worse! . . . 

Within a few weeks Arthur I. (Pete) Mor- 
rissey, the mayor of North Redington Beach 
on Florida's Gulf Coast, should be heading 
north to stand on the sidelines and watch 
fall football practice. Someone had better tell 

27 



him that Mr. Miller's young men will be 
training at Cranwell Preparatory in Lenox 
for the Navy game. If Pete came up and 
found the practice field deserted, the shock 
would be too much for him . . . It's a long 
time since we have heard from Gene Sul- 
livan, but someone up in Springfield said he 
is with the Moore Drop Forging. Gene is a 
former selectman in Wales (not the How 
Green was my Valley Wales). This one is in 
Massachusetts. 

The reception for Fr. Martin Harney, S.J. 
celebrating his 50th year in the Society of 
Jesus was memorable. St. Ignatius' Church 
was filled for the Mass, and the truly ex- 
traordinary number of 1400-plus at McElroy 
congratulated Fr. Harney. John McDevitt, 
'28, spoke simply but movingly of the deep 
affection that all of us have for Father Har- 
ney. There were many from the class there. 
The persons I saw — Vic Newton and Ann, 
Norman Steele, Maurice Downey, Dr. Joe 
McCarthy and Margaret from Concord, N.H., 
Dr. Joe Lynch from Foxboro, Tom O'Brien 
from Athol, Dan Driscoll, Bill Harrington, 
Owen Dooley and Alice, Frank Phelan, Mai 
McLeod and Emory Zirpolo and his wife. 

And after the item I carried about Emory 
in the last issue it was a shock to have him 
grab me by the shoulder. I thought my time 
was here and he had come back for me! As 
Mark Twain said, "The report ... is greatly 
exaggerated." 

That was a very pleasant wedding and re- 
ception . . . Dick Condon's daughter, Ellen, 
to John Cunningham '66. Dick has one 
daughter left at home, my friend, Ann Ma- 
rie. Richard earned a Master's degree at 
Babson Institute. 

Going back to Fr. Harney and the Jesuits 
who taught us in those years from 1924 to 
1928 . . . we owe them so much. It's a 
warmth that can't be put into words without 
being sentimental. 

Well, what's wrong with being sentimen- 
tal? 

Truly those men in the black robes were 
an honor roll of good teachers and fine men. 
The names come rolling back. Fr. Pat Mc- 
Hugh, the gentle, soft-spoken man for whom 
McHugh Forum is named; Fr. Fitzpatrick 
who would look with bewilderment upon 
today's outspoken, uninhibited students; Fr. 
Dan Cronin who took over a rebellious 
rough-riding freshman section at mid-year 
and infused into us both a sudden maturity 
and the fear of the Lord; Fr. Dan Lynch 
and those really extraordinary lectures in 
Physics; Fr. Harney who could be switched 
without trouble from the boring succession 
of English royalty to light tales of the Irish 
countryside. And as he went on his brogue 
got thicker! Fr. Frank Sullivan and the then 
— Mr. — McCarthy, my cousin, who is still at 
the Heights. Fr. Jones I. J. Corrigan and Fr. 
John Creeden in senior year. Fr. McCloskey, 
the man in the next room, who disdained at- 
tacking the old antagonists and spent his 
time refuting and rebutting anything that 
Fr. Boehm said in his lectures. 

Ah! that Fritzie Boehm, lecturer in phil- 
osophy. Tall, broad-shouldered, gruff of 
voice, supremely confident in the old Teu- 
tonic tradition of the Hohenzollerns. For 
some reason I could never understand why he 
would focus those cold eyes on me when 
he got started. (I could never understand 
why — I had no thought whatever of dis- 
agreeing with him.) "When a man makes 



The Alumni 



Leave the 

Past 
to the Mercy 
of Cod . . . 

the Present 
to His Love . . . 

the Future 
to His 

Providence 



P. E. MURRAY 
FUNERAL SERVICE 

Boston 
\rthur P. Murray '26 



a refutable statement, let it hang in the air 
for a while, while you examine the man. 
What are his mental disciplines, his back 
ground, his environment, his prejudices? 
How far has he allowed personal frustration, 
antagonism and bitterness to twist and dis- 
tort his reasoning? When you have analyzed 
him and held him wriggling on the tip of 
your mental lance, then let him down gently 
and go after his statement. But be gentle 
when you demolish him. It is his mind you 
are attacking, not his pride." 

The best teacher I had and, literally, the 
only person I have ever met who had the 
absolute power to frighten the hell out of 
me! 

Well now, Bill earned a Bachelor's degree 
this June joining Jack, '58 and Stephen '62, 
with only Paula '68 still at it. That will be 
it, and believe me, they didn't put Medicare 
in too soon. (I hope Dr. Arthur Gorman '26 
sees that. And just as a kindly word — never, 
never allow yourself to sit beside him at a 
football or hockey game. He may have slowed 
down a trifle but his voice still has a paraly- 
zing effect.) 

Charley Driscoll's daughter, Mary Ellen 
'66, will go to Africa with the Lay Aposto- 
late, while Dan Driscoll's son, Dan '66, has 
joined the Peace Corps. I have deep admira- 
tion for these kids. They're solid. 

Both Dan Driscoll and Dick Condon made 
a trip to Ireland, though not together. That 
would be to much for a peace-loving people 
to take. They were both shewd enough to 
avoid being there on July 12, Orangeman's 
Day. Since the Battle of Boyne Water was 
fought 292 years ago, wouldn't you think 
that the Rev. Paisley and his bully boys 
would begin thinking of laying down the 
cudgels? 

I telephoned the Providence Journal hop- 



ing I could get in touch with Frank Murphy 
who has been with the paper since he left 
the United Press. And speaking of that press 
service, Martin Kane, Associate Editor on 
Sports Illustrated, left recently for Kenya to 
meet the Coach of the Kenya track team. 
After a trip to Athens, he went to Frank- 
furt to cover the Clay-Mildenberger fight. 
After seeing the Brian London thing, Martin 
could probably do better than either of those 
fellows. 

And about coaches, I was there the night 
John Kelley's hockey team won the 400th 
game. He deserved every one of them. A 
truly fine person. 

Jack Doherty's daughter, Joan, is teach- 
ing in Boston, while John, Jr. is with the 
Telephone Company. 

In looking through this year's Senior Class 
yearbook I read with interest the names of 
those getting their degrees from the Eve- 
ning College. They, going four nights a week 
for six years, deserve tremendous credit. They 
did it the hard way. So to them — from the 
first, Richard W. Avery of Brighton to the 
last, John S. Yocum of Chelmsford — Wel- 
come to the Alumni Group. We wish you 
well. 

And as a final word — thanks to the anon- 
ymous person who sent to this address two 
bottles of champagne. The note read, "To the 
Class Correspondent of 1928." 

J/ 1Q GEORGE DONALDSON 
£y 30 Blackman Road, Canton 

We have lost another classmate and good 
friend, Ed Connayghton. The sympathy of 
the class is extended to Ed's wife and son. 
Please remember Ed in your prayers and also 
several ill classmates. 

Paul Broderick wrote in June from 3730 
September Court, Castro Vally, California 
with some information for an alumnus who 
wanted to teach there. Paul is finding his 
job at Chabat College extremely interesting, 
teaching Psychology and Educational and 
Vocational Planning plus Counseling for 15 
hours. "Never a dull moment." 

Henry Keenan also wrote from his school 
"Andrew Jackson" in Santa Ana for the 
same alumnus with teaching credential ma- 
terial, in a very encouraging vein saying that 
New High Schools and Junior High Schools 
are going up all around. "California anyone." 
Henry sent best wishes to all. His new address 
is 1302 El Finito Way, Santa Ana, California 
92705. 

Doctor Jim Hennessey's doctor son is in- 
terning at Saint Elizabeth's hospital where 
Jim is on the staff. 

Talked with Leo Shea in Hyannis where 
he has opened a second Real Estate office. 
He had been on the Jersey Shore the week 
before while visiting his son, Father Leo 
Shea M.M. and who knows "Shea" may soon 
be handling all the Atlantic Coast real estate. 
Those of you who attended Father Leo's 
first Solemn Mass in Melrose I am sure were 
deeply impressed. Preacher Father Leo 
O'Keefe S.J. was terrific as usual and Father 
Leo Shea gives promise of being a great 
priest and missionary. He is currently as- 
signed to recruiting more young men for 
Maryknoll in the Philadelphia area, but he 
did get time to celebrate a Nuptial Mass for 
his sister Maureen, Regis class of 1964 and 
John Dolan, Georgetown class of 1964 in 
July. John is a naval officer stationed in 
Bermuda. 

28 



Speaking of our priests: Tonight I met 
Father T. Augustus Fay S.J. — (remember 
him as Prefect of Discipline?) who told me 
that Father Thomas P. Fay S.J. class of 1929 
will be coming to the Immaculate Concep- 
tion Church shortly. 

And Joe Cavanagh told me that Father 
Joe Mahoney is now pastor of Saint Patrick's, 
Natick, (Is that right?) making a strong 
outfield of 1929er's with Father Joe Regan 
pastor of Saint George's, Saxonville and 
Father Fred Hobbs, pastor of Saint Zepher- 
in's in Cochituate. Father Jim McNamara 
is in Quincy and Father Frank McDonnell 
(did you know he marched in Selma?) is in 
West Lynn. 

Talked with Frank Cadigan one day this 
summer in East Brewster on the Cape. He 
sends best wishes. 

Also talked with Ed Keefe who is Super- 
intendent of Schools in Nashua, New Hamp- 
shire. 

Bill and Ernestine LaFay toured Europe 
this summer with their son Father Emanuel, 
a Carmelite; at least they visited Rome, 
London, Paris and various other places in 
Spain and Portugal. 

See General G. McCarthy at the 4 P.M. 
Mass Saturday at the Immaculate Conception 
where if no altar boy is present he steps for- 
ward and serves the Mass, oh to be so agile! 

Got an Assistant lately from John Landri- 
gan who is head of English Department at 
Boston Latin. John's son Dick, class of 1966 
was at University of New Mexico preparing 
for a Peace Corps assignment in Chile. Phil 
who is at Harvard Medical is marrying a 
B.C. Alumna, Mary McGee. 

Saw Bill Walsh at a wedding anniversary. 
He is fine, operates his own office supply 
business out of Dedham. 

Have heard that Chris Mungoon, class of 
1966 just got married before taking off for 
active duty. 

Jim Regans' daughter Ann (a Sister of 
Charity of Halifax) graduated from Mount 
Saint Vincent University this year. Jim is in 
Stocks and Bonds with F. L. Putnam Com- 
pany. 

You all probably see Henry M. Leen Jr.'s 
byline on very interesting "Pilot" news 
stories. 

Vin Robert's daughter, Sister Mary Saint 
Vincent of the Sister of Saint Clare writes 
enthusiastically from her Monastery in Japan. 
Bill Ruberts' youngest has graduated from 
Providence College in June and is working 
with Honeywell in Data Processing. 

Pat Hurley's second son received a B.S. 
in Civil Engineering from Northeastern Uni- 
versity on June 19. 

Had a call from Frank O'Brien with job 
opportunity's from summer — who got one 
but a student from Tanzania. Thanks Frank. 

Peter Buck received his B.S. in accounting 
in June from Boston College and is working 
with one of the big "eight" public account- 
ing firms. 

I'm sure that there were other sons and 
or daughters. Would appreciate a phone 
call or note for the next issue of Alumni 
news about yourselves, families, classmates. 

Peggy Martin (John's daughter) nursing 
school class of 1966 is going to Saint Mary's 
Alaska as a lay apostle along with another 
nurse and four teachers until June 1967. 

Our usual May meeting was not held this 
year because the Alumni Association wanted 
a large turnout for the new Style Alumni 



The Alumni 



V 



Day — and a class meeting in May seemed 
like too much Competition. We are sorry 
more of you didn't make the Alumni Day 
Pops Concert and Dinner Dance. Then Tom 
McGrath has been kept hopping as Operation 
Manager of Logan. Have you been over 
there lately? We hope to have a dinner this 
Fall. 

A Solemn Mass of Requiem was offered 
in St. Margaret Church, Lowell on Tuesday, 
July 5, for Rev. Daniel F. Sullivan, Pastor of 
Sacred Heart Church, Groton. Fr. Sullivan 
died suddenly on June 30 at Boston City 
Hospital following a heart attack. Bishop 
Thomas J. Riley, presided at the Solemn 
funeral Mass. To the family of Fr. Sullivan, 
the class extends its sincere sympathy. 

>^n J° HN F - dwyer 

J\J 45 Belvoir Rd., Milton, Mass. 

On Alumni Day, Charles F. Murphy re- 
tired as President and Dr. Garrett Sullivan 
as Secretary of the Boston College Alumni 
Association. 

John F. Groden is now a partner in the 
Law firm of Withington, Cross, Park & 
Groden at 73 Tremont St., Boston. Thanks 
to Fred Lyons for this news note. Attorney 
James Regan of Belmont joined the Oakley 
Country Club. 

The sincere sympathy of his classmates is 
extended to David E. Hockman upon the 
death of his wife, Mary R. Requiem Funeral 
Mass was offered July 21 at St. Peters 
Church in Cambridge. 

Dr. Garrett Sullivan scored a hole-in-one 
at White Sulphur Springs, Virginia on May 
30. 

The sincere sympathy of his classmates is 
extended to the family of the late Thomas 
Killion. 

At the 71st annual convention of the In- 
ternational Apple Association, Edward J. 
O'Neill was unanimously elected President 
for the year 1965-1966 and was also named 
appleman of the year. Ed's reputation in the 
apple business is not limited to the United 
States for he is well known in many foreign 
countries, in connection with apple exports 
from J. P. Sullivan & Co. of Groton, the 
firm in which he is a partner. 

After graduation from Boston College in 
'30, Ed attended Law School there for 3 
years. Shortly thereafter he went into the 
fruit business with J. P. Sullivan & Co. He 
recently celebrated his 30th Anniversary 
with the firm. Ed lived in Groton for 28 
years and still owns an apple orchard there. 
His home is currently in Lincoln, Mass. with 
his wife Teresa. They have two children, 
Mrs. John E. Ferren of South Acton and a 
son Edward, Jr., along with two grandchil- 
dren. Thanks to Ed's daughter, Mrs. John 
E. Ferren, for this write-up information. 

The golfers cavorted this summer as fol- 
lows: Charlie Murphy at Hatherly; John E. 
Hurley, Tom Kelly and John Foley at Wol- 
laston and John Haverty at North Gate 
Country Club in Duxbury. 

The John Havertys vacationed at Mt. 
Tremblant Lodge in the Canadian Lauren- 
tians. 

J^-l JOHN P. BARRY 
31 370 Chestnut Hill Ave., Brookline 
The reunion in April was a great success; 
there were over eighty in attendance at the 
concelebrated Mass in Gonzaga Hall Chapel, 
the buffet at Alumni Hall, and at the forum 



at St. Theresa's in West Roxbury. The 
Weston College singers provided us with a 
"folksong" Mass which seemed to be appre- 
ciated by most of us. The Bishop was joined 
by Msgr. Meehan and Frs. Norton and Pear- 
sail from the Class in the concelebration. A 
new experience for almost all of us. The en- 
suing reception and buffet gave us the op- 
portunity to welcome to the reunion regulars 
the Joe Bradleys, assorted Careys and Caseys, 
Bill Devlins, the John Finnertys, the Bill Hel- 
friches, the Charlie Kelleys and the Bernie 
Trums. It is unnecessary to add that the 
Bishop's talk at the forum was as informa- 
tive and well stated as usual. 

Several of the members attended the 
alumni weekend festivities and found them 
enjoyable. 

Joe McCook has left Springfield, we un- 
derstand, for Florida. 

The Mike Currans visited their daughter 
in Germany. 

The Aarons and Healeys met while vaca- 
tioning in Nova Scotia. 

The Tom Crosbys are gaining a couple of 
sons by marriage. 

5-2^ JOHN P. CONNOR 
*j£ 24 Crestwood Circle, Norwood 

Our Class recently lost one of our most 
courageous and most colorful classmates in 
Joe Merrick, who passed away after many 
years of determination to lick all odds. After 
a Solemn Requiem Mass at St. Ignatius 
Church, his body was buried at Arlington 
National Cemetery in Virginia. 

Fr. Bill Carroll has been appointed Pastor 
at Sacred Heart Parish, Groton. Fr. Fran 
Finnegan has been appointed Pastor of Most 
Precious Blood Parish, Dover. Bill Cannon is 
now a district superintendent in the Boston 
School System. Congratulations to Harry 
Downes. Harry was recently elected to the 
High School Hall of Fame after 26 years of 
coaching. C. Glynn Fraser reports that he 
now operates a "Dude Ranch" at Ute Lodge, 
Meeken, Colorado. Glynn extends a welcome 
to the gang to come and see Colorado and 
the Rockies. Jim Heggie's son, James 3rd, 
was married last August. Congratulations to 
Pete Quinn, who was elected President of 
the Alumni Association. 

I'll PHILIP J. McNIFF 
J) J) 101 Waban Hill Rd., Chestnut Hill 

Among those in attendance at the Spring 
Cocktail Party arranged by the Class Com- 
mittee were Charlie O'Brien, John Patterson, 
Jim Connolly, Father Wilfred Bouvier, S.J., 
Dick McGivern, John Ryan, Henry Fitzger- 
ald, Ray Callan, Charlie Donohue, John Des- 
mond, John Hanrahan, Paul Brown, Bill 
Baker, and Dr. John Sullivan. 

Dick McGivern, who is now serving as an 
instructor of physically handicapped students 
in the Boston School System, has been most 
helpful in supplying information on mem- 
bers of the class. 

Dr. Owen Mullaney is Chief of Gynecolog- 
ical Services at St. Margaret's Hospital in 
Dorchester. He has been appointed Assistant 
Professor at Tufts Medical School and As- 
sociate Professor at B.U. Medical School. 

Bill Mulcahy is with the U.S. Customs De- 
partment. 

Charlie Styles has been appointed acting 

Postmaster at Duxbury, Mass. His daughter 

29 



is now in college and his sons at St. John's 
Prep and B.C. High. 

John Brougham is Head of the English 
Department at Boston's Jeremiah E. Burke 
High School. 

Luke Petrocelli is Assistant Principal at the 
Oliver Wendell Holmes Junior High in Dor- 
chester. 

John Hanrahan spent the summer in 
France on a National Defense Education Act 
fellowship. John is an instructor in French 
and Latin at the Bigelovv Junior High School 
and former consultant for foreign affairs in 
the Newton schools. 

John Hubert McLaughlin is Sales Manager 
for Cutler Volkswagen in Weymouth. 

John Patterson is teaching at the Haver- 
hill Community Junior College. 

Condolences are extended to Ed Conaty 
on the death of his father. 

Father Charlie Donovan, S.J. has relin- 
quished the deanship of the School of Edu- 
cation to give full time to the post of Vice 
President for Academic Affairs. 

Jim Connolly has been selected as the Cath- 
olic Co-Chairman for the Northeastern Re- 
gion by the National Conference of Chris- 
tians and Jews. 

Ken Kelly, now a top official in the U.S. 
Government's Agency for International De- 
velopment, recently toured Vietnam, exam- 
ining post facilities with a view to recom- 
mending changes which would expedite the 
handling of cargo and troops. 

Bill Hogan has been named vice president 
of public affairs for the New England Tele- 
phone Company. 

Msgr. Christopher Griffin, now at the 
Church of St. James the Greater, is active as 
Chaplain at the Boston City Council and on 
Beacon Hill. 

Msgr. Gerry Desmond is now at St. Mary's 
Church in Dedham. 

Joe King is stationed at Police Headquar- 
ters in Boston. 

Ralph Ward, who retired as head of the 
Mathematics Department at Brookline High 
School, has become associate professor and 
chairman of the Mathematics Department at 
Cardinal Cushing College. 

Philip McNiff gave the annual Indepen- 
dence Day Oration at Faneuil Hall. The City 
of Boston Oration is an event conducted in 
approximately the same format since 1783. 

Friends of the late Newton Alderman, 
Charles H. Cosgrove, have established a per- 
manent scholarship fund in his memory. 

John Dobbin, completed more than 30 
years military service, 30 as a Marine, when 
he retired during ceremonies held on June 
28. A Marine Corps "Ace" and holder of the 
Navy Cross, Distinguished Flying Cross and 
three Air Medals, the General will become 
superintendent of the Marine Military Acad- 
emy located at Harlingen, Texas. Art Bal- 
lou is in his 20th year with the Boston Globe. 
He is in charge of the night sports desk. He 
also writes a sports feature story each week 
for the Sunday Globe. His wife, Bertha is the 
Red Cross blood program chairman in Lex- 
ington, motor corps driver and former PTA 
Council President. Art has two sons: Son, 
Peter, is a Middlebury graduate, 1965, and 
doing graduate work at Brown. Son, Richard, 
is a sophomore at B.C., B.C. sports corres- 
pondent for Globe, on B.C. Ski team. 



V 



The Alumni 



yiA REV. JOHN A. SAUNDERS 
Ut St. Agatha's Rectory 
432 Adams St., Milton 

We mourn the passing of our classmate 
Joe O'Connell. Our prayers and sympathy 
are extended to his wife and family and to 
his brother Lenahan. May his soul rest in 
peace. 

Father Tom Brosnan was recently ap- 
pointed Pastor of St. John's Parish, Town- 
send. Father Bill Noonan also joined the 
ranks of Pastors. He is now the parish priest 
of St. Joachim's, Rockport. Best wishes to 
both of you. 

Herb Kenney "Arts Editor" of the Boston 
Globe, has published two books of poetry. 
"Twelve Birds" and the Suburban Man." 
They were reviewed most favorably by Fa- 
ther William Donaghy, S.J. in the last issue 
of the Alumni News. 

Jim Mullin has been appointed by Rex 
Whitton, Federal Highway Administrator, 
as Regional Operation officer, for Region I 
which includes, New England, New York, 
and Puerto Rico, with headquarters at Del 
Mar, New York — Best wishes. 

We also congratulate George Stuart who 
is now the Assistant General Attorney for 
the Massachusetts Port Authority and Jim 
Flavin who was recently made Chief Proba- 
tion Officer of the Boston Municipal Court. 
Also Lenahan O'Connell who is now Chair- 
man of the Board of Trustees of The Boston 
Public Library. Robert Parks, Bill's son, grad- 
uated this past June from B.C. Law School. 
The son's of Dan Cronin and Bob Glennon 
will enter the Law School this Fall having 
been members of the Class of 1966 at the 
Heights. 

As usual the "poor man's" Palm Beach, 
"L Street" was frequented by our faithful 
flock this summer. Fathers Jack Fogarty and 
Bill Noonan, Frank Brow, Bill Carr, Dan 
O'Keefe, Neal Holland, Jim Sullivan, and 
your correspondent, all enjoyed the sun, sand, 
and the salt water. You should give it a try, 
the price is right. 

Once again, if you become a grandfather, 
or retire to Florida, or any other news item 
befalls you, send it along, please. 

See you at the football games. 

J^7^ EDWARD J. O'BRIEN 
D D 64 Cedar Street 

Wollaston, Mass. 02170 

The sincere condolences of the class are 
extended to Pete McCauley on the death of 
his mother who passed away at the age of 
ninety-five years. 

Peter retired from the Massachusetts State 
Police after 30 years of service. 

Rev. David (Neil) Bulman, C.P., Rev. 
John Aleckna, C.P., and Rev. Jim Hart cele- 
brated their Silver Jubilee of ordination into 
the priesthood. 

Rev. Frank McConville, O.M.D., who has 
been stationed for the past three years at 
St. Michael's Church, Brattleboro, Vermont, 
also celebrated his 25th year in the Order in 
June. 

Dr. John E. Burke is Boston's Federal Con- 
sultant for the Serel Social Studies program. 

The hospitality of the John Griffin family 
at his home in Eastham for our 31st anni- 
versary blast in May was unbounded. The 
invitation and reservation letter written by 
Ed Sullivan was a classic in hilarity, and 
those who didn't or couldn't make the scene 
were the losers. Jim Sullivan snapped the 



golf trophy, the inscription on which was of 
questionable merit, and the donor of which 
will remain unnamed. But 35'ers being hon- 
est if nothing else, it must be stated that he 
didn't win his four ball match. A telegram 
was received during this Cape Cod luau from 
Bill Giblin from Monte Carlo. Wished he 
could have been there, and those who were 
could blame him not. 

Ed Mitchell is President of B. & B. Chem- 
ical Gimpany, Cambridge. 

n/ JOSEPH P. KEATING 
3D 24 High Street 
Natick, Mass. 

Deepest sympathy and prayers of the class 
are offered to the families of Father John 
Hausman, Warren MacMillan and Brent Gor- 
don. 

Father John, whose last assignment was 
Chaplain of the Deer Island House of Cor- 
rection, died suddenly in July. Warren, who 
had been teaching in the Munich, Germany, 
American High School, died last September 
in the U.S. Army Hospital in Munich. Brent 
died suddenly in July after a very brief ill- 
ness. 

Additional members of the clergy celebrat- 
ing the 25th anniversary of their ordination 
are Fathers Joe Deacon of Blessed Sacrament, 
Cambridge; Jim Keating, St. Sebastians, 
Newton; Joe Zito, St. Ann's, Peabody; John 
Zuromskis, St. Joseph's, Lowell; Dunstan 
(Fran) Donovan, Graymoor Friary, Brock- 
ton ... . and I'm sure I've missed others. 
Congratulations to all of them and very best 
wishes from the class. 

Monsignor Larry Riley has been appointed 
pastor of the Church of Most Precious Blood 
in Hyde Park. Bishop Ed Lawton of Charles- 
town and Nigeria continues to contribute his 
aid and influence in helping Nigeria settle 
down to independence. I saw Monsignor Lou 
Delahoyde in July and he looks wonderful 
and wants to be remembered to all. 

Charlie Dolan, of Dallas, was in Boston 
during April — and from hat to accent he has 
been converted; Tip O'Neil was honored 
and pleasantly surprised at a Washington 
25th Wedding Anniversary party for he and 
Mrs. O'Neil when President Johnson turned 
up as a guest; Steve Hart resigned as Superin- 
tendent of Schools in Avon in August — 
Steve was supporting his teachers in differ- 
ences with the School Committee. Avon's 
loss will be some other town's gain. 

In addition to seeing Lou Delahoyde and 
Charlie Dolan, other long-time-no-see class- 
mates seen recently are Father John Maguire; 
Father Amby Flynn; Jack McLaughlin; 
Charlie Richardson; and Frank Mahoney — 
They say "hello" to everyone. 

Fred Garrity has been appointed as As- 
sistant to the President for University De- 
velopment at Seton Hall University. Navy 
Chaplain John A. Keeley, was promoted to 
the rank of Captain during ceremonies held 
at the headquarters of the Pacific Fleet Serv- 
ice Force in Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. Bob 
Doonan has been promoted by the Continen- 
tal Baking Co., Rye, N.Y., to the new posi- 
tion of Director of Sales Development. He 
was formerly Personnel Director. 

ANGELO M. DiMATTIA 
82 Perthshire Rd., Brighton 02135 
The class had a wonderful social on Satur- 
day evening, June 4th. Present were Bill and 
Lucille Doherty, Ben and Marie Hines, John 

30 



'37 



and Delia Bonner, Tim and Mrs. Sullivan, 
Steve and Mrs. Graham, Tom and Mrs. Mc- 
Dermott, Dr and Mrs. Fred Ford, Arthur 
and Mrs. Durkin, Ed and Mrs. Phillips, Lo- 
ran and Mrs. Sanford, Bob and Mrs. Finne- 
gan, Waldo Dembroski and, of course, Mon- 
signor John Quirk who had us spellbound 
with his baritone voice. We are all anxious 
to see the slide of a picture taken of Dr. Ford 
with all the lovely ladies present. Many of 
the Jubilarians were unable to attend this 
social. 

All the Jubilarians had their own private 
celebrations in their own parishes in the 
month of May. Many of our classmates were 
invited to Fr. Kielty's celebration held at the 
Sacred Heart Parish Hall in Watertown. A 
surprised guest was Johnnie Keary, the F.B.I. 
special investigator from the New Bedford 
area. He and Mrs. Keary looked just won- 
derful. They are looking forward to his re- 
tirement and the opening of his private law 
practice. The best of luck, John. 

Capt. Charles A. Iarrobino of Chestnut 
Hill received the Joint Services Commenda- 
tion Medal from Rear Admiral Ray S. Ben- 
son for his services on the Staff of the Joint 
Chiefs. Cat. Iarrobino once commanded the 
Carrier Oriskany. He is currently assigned 
to the Task Force of the Navy Dept. Re- 
organization in Washington. 

Commander Frank Butters retired from 
the U.S. Navy and is an underwriter in Gov- 
ernment Insurance in Maryland. Patricia, his 
daughter, is a graduate of So. Carolina Uni- 
versity. Daughter, Frances, is a sophomore 
at the same college. Tom Wall has recently 
been appointed Assistant Headmaster at Bos- 
ton Technical High School. 

Pete Murphy's wife, Helen, is recovering 
from a bad fall. Son, Pete, Jr. is a Lieut, in 
the Armed Forces and is stationed in the 
Carolinas. Pete, Sr. is very busy with the 
Boston Edison Company. 

John Bonner's son, Paul, will be heading 
for Yale Graduate School this Fall to pursue 
a course in Hospital Administration. Paul 
just graduated from Boston College School 
of Business Administration, majoring in 
Marketing. 

The Dohertys from the D.A. office are 
making the news. Young Bill, son of Bill and 
Lucille graduated from B.C. Law School in 
June of 1966. He already has taken his Bar 
Examination to follow in his father's foot- 
steps, but will have to wait for his training 
in the Air Force as a Commissioned Officer. 
Young John Doherty, after serving 12 mos. 
in Vietnam in the First Cavalry Div. and an 
Air Mobile Unit called the Fighting Horse- 
men Div. has just returned. Mama and Papa 
Doherty will visit Spain and Portugal by the 
time you receive this news. 

Jay Bragan, son of Dr. and Mrs. Bragan 
has joined the Marine Corps. 

John Feeney has moved to 40 Unity St., 
Quincy. 

Since this coming year is our 30th anni- 
versary, it has been suggested that one of 
the functions should be a testimonial to the 
sixteen priests that will have marked their 
Silver Jubilee as priests in the Archdiocese, 
Namely: Mons. Sennott, Mons. Quirk, Rev. 
H. Barry, Rev. J. Kielty, Rev. J. McDonough, 
Rev. W. McDonough, Rev. D. Hannigan, 
Rev. J. Palmieri, Rev. L. Burke, Rev. D. 
Burke, Rev. P. McManus, Rev. G. Gray, 
Rev. D. O'Leary, Rev. T. Moriarty, Rev. R. 
Brennan and Rev. W. Anderson. 



The \lu 



Steve Witham's two sons are graduates of 
i Villanova University. 

, Arthur Ciampa of Quincy was elected Pres- 
I ident of the Inter-Agency Council of the 
j South Shore. He's executive director of the 
(United Cerebral Palsy Drive, So. Shore Area. 
| Ben and Marie Hines are certainly enjoy- 
I ing their new home in Marshfield. Between 
[his post at New Haven Railroad, Ben finds 
time to be a special Lecturer at Chamber- 
layne Junior College. 
| George F. McGunnigle has once more been 
' admitted to the Million Dollar Round Table, 
i This organization is quite an honor for In- 
} surance Brokers to be in. George is quite the 
• man. 

i Fr. John Kielty has joined the Travelers 
Club. He has just returned from Europe. 

Mons. John Quirk was called to Active 
I Duty in the Navy for 3 weeks and was as- 
; signed to the San Diego Navy Base as a Navy 
Chaplain. He is expected back at St. Joseph's 
in Boston by the time you receive this news. 
Your correspondent has been assigned as 
Principal of the Thomas A. Edison Jr. High 
School in Brighton. He was formerly Prin- 
cipal of the Dearborn District in Roxbury. 

I regret to inform you of the death of 
Rev. McCarthy, brother of Joe McCarthy; 
Rev. Ernie Ford, brother of Dr. Fred Ford; 
the mother of Dr. Joe Shapiro and the 
mother-in-law of Jack Burgess. May they rest 
in peace. 

Since this is a Jubilee Year, please forward 
to me any ideas relative to the success of 
this occasion. 

J-2Q THOMAS F. TRUE, JR. 
30 37 Pomfret St., West Roxbury 

While traveling through Portland, Maine 
on business Jim O'Hare came upon sad news 
for the class. John P. Connolly, of that city, 
was stricken on the golf course August 7. 
Jim visited the funeral home and met John's 
wife Mary and 4 children. He planned to 
attend the services the following day. John, 
a native of Portland, was in the oil business. 
To John's wife and family we extend our 
sincere sympathy. Also from Jim we learned 
that Father Al Gibbons had recently under- 
gone a serious operation and was going to 
recuperate at his home in Revere. Jim in- 
tended to see Father Al's brother who also 
lives in Portland, for further details. To him 
we wish a speedy recovery. In his letter Jim 
also said that he expects to be a grandfather 
around the first of September. Dan Barry is 
back again this summer at the Hotel Bel- 
mont as general manager. While watch- 
ing the Baltimore Cleveland pro Football 
game the other night, we could not help 
thinking how proud John Morris would have 
been to see a former protege of his at Boston 
Technical — Dan Sullivan a former B.C. 
Star and first string offensive guard for the 
Colts. During the summer we met Leo 
Downs at the East Boston Airport where he 
was seeing his daughter off for Ireland. Three 
38ers had daughters graduated from Font- 
bonne Academy in Milton last June — Ruth 
True, Jim Casey's Virginia, and Marty Ma- 
honey's Mary. Jim Regan will have 2 boys 
at B.C. this year, Jim Jr., a senior and Mark 
a sophomore. Tom True III will be a junior 
and Jack Gately's son Peter enters senior 
year. Al Connelly would like to remind the 
former students and friends of Father Mat- 
thew Donovan, S.J. that the date of his 
Golden Jubilee celebration is Sunday, October 



2. Mass will be at noon in St. Mary's Church, 
Boston, a reception and buffet following. A 
dinner will be tendered him that evening in 
Lyons Hall B.C. at 5 P.M. District Fire 
Chief Frank Finnegan recently led a delega- 
tion to New York to attend the New York 
Fireman's Ass'n. Communion Breakfast. Paul 
Bennzaquin, moderator of a popular radio 
telephone program often consults Frank Hunt 
for advise in regard to VA problems. At last 
June's B.C. graduation Jim O'Hayre's son 
Mr. James O'Hayre Jr., S.J. accepted the 
degree for the school of Arts & Sciences. 
Also in that class were Dick Canavan's 
daughter, who is entering the convent and 
Dr. Fred Landigan's son. The sympathy of 
the class is extended to Jim Casey whose 
mother (Joe Hartigan's aunt) passed away 
recently. Dr. Dick Stanton and Bill Finan 
again represented the class of '38 on the 
Laetare Sunday Communion Breakfast com- 
mittee. Dick was on vacation in Florida at 
that time and Bill did an excellent job 
making arrangements. Dr. Arthur Buckley 
is working for the Development Fund in his 
home area — New Bedford. Art recently 
had Brendan McCarthy B.C.'s Ail-American 
Fullback candidate as a weekend guest at 
his home. 

'38' was well represented at Father Joe 
Shea, S.J. B.C. High Rector's Dinner — Bob 
Power, Al Connelly, Jim Brown, Tom True, 
Gerry Jones, Father Leo Pollard, S.J. and 
Father Frank McCarthy, S.J. Dean at the 
High School had recently broken his leg and 
could not attend. 

Tom O'Connor now lives in Garden City, 
New York. He is consultant for the Equitable 
Life Insurance Company at its main office. 
Tom has four children, Tom, Jr. and Jack 
attend Fordham University, Anne is at Post 
College and Mary is a high school Junior. 
In the notes turned in at the last class dinner. 
John Dromey reported that he is "still" 
married to Father Larry Mullin, S.J.'s sister 
Gene, 4 children and is "still" associate direc- 
tor of the Harvard College Fund. 

nQ THOMAS F. TURN AN 
0>y 6 Johnson Road 

Arlington, Mass. 02174 
Thirty-nine in the van as usual! With all 
the current emphasis on Medic-this and 
Medic-that, don't overlook the Medic-heir 
system we have going in the top Class office. 
Dr. Al Branca stepped down as president at 



»»'V 



the Class meeting in June. He was succeeded 
by Dr. Frank Scnnott for the 1966-1967 term 
and Dr. Gene McAuliffe backs him up as 
vice-president. 

Ed Hall succeeded himself as financial sec- 
retary. Tom Turnan, continuing correspon- 
dent, would like to succeed in expanding 
the linage in these notes and so inserts his 
plaintive plea for news here rather than in 
the peroration. 

One item overlooked earlier is that Fr. 
John Lawler, a curate at St. Brigid's Church, 
South Boston, is a major in the Air Force 
Reserve. He is a chaplain attached to HQ- 
Air Force Systems Command and also man- 
ages to log civilian air time in his Beech- 
craft Bonanza. 

We aren't really certain that George Lyons 
has swapped Navy blue for houndstooth 
Norfolk jacket and shooting stick but the 
fact of the matter is he is Commander, 
U.S.N, (ret.), as of this April past. He is 
experimenting with tomatoes, turnips and 
such on his Marshfield acreage now and 
quite willing to talk about his five boys, the 
oldest of whom will graduate from high 
school next year. Bill Holland is also quite 
willing to admit, without duress, that the 
captain of the Boston Latin School football 
team this year is his son, Ed. 

Working from the South Shore to the 
Cape we can report that Arthur Fleming has 
completed his seventh season as owner and 
operator of The Donut Shack in North 
Eastham. Art teachers in the Boston school 
system and the five younger Flemings are 
equally active. Susan, Emmanuel alumnae 
and candidate for the Master's degree in 
Drama at Catholic University, toured Europe 
with a USO troupe this summer. Jane, June 
graduate of Boston State College, has been 
appointed to the Boston school system and 
Paul is at St. John's Prep. Two other daugh- 
ters are at Girls Latin School in Boston. 

Out of state, Ken Devine was appointed 
Assistant Superintendent of Schools in Rye 
Neck, Mamaroneck, New York on July 1 
after a turn as principal of the high school 
there. His eldest, Kevin, entered Stanford 
University this fall and his youngest, Chris- 
topher, entered grade 3. The girls in be- 
tween, Kathleen and Maureen, are members 
of the senior and sophomore classes, respec- 
tively, at Mamaroneck High School. 

In Falls Church, Virginia, Merle Carey 
has taken his stand, with his family of 
course. Merle was a graduate from the United 




or The Alumni 

States Military Academy at West Point in 
the Class of 1943, was decorated several 
times for exploits in Europe, and in Korea 
where he commanded a tank battalion. He 
was on the faculty of the Command and 
General Staff College at Fort Leavenworth 
and also at West Point before retiring as a 
colonel three years ago. Son Chris entered 
Dartmouth this year and Jonathan is in high 
school. Merle is a registered representative 
with Alex Brown & Sons, brokers in Wash- 
ington, D.C. 

Back home again, John Roddy bids fair to 
become the Mr. Chips, or so he alleges, of 
the Williams College School of Banking 
summer faculty. He taught there again this 
year as well as being Counsel, between 
times, for Massachusetts Bankers Association 
and practising law in Boston. We hope men- 
tion herein will not have put the whammy 
on the political aspirations of one of our class- 
mates but, in any case, at press time Pete 
Kerr is a candidate for the Democratic nom- 
ination for Governors Council in the 2nd 
District. At other times Pete is in the legal 
department of N. E. Tel. & Tel., in Boston. 
A lieutenant commander in the United 
States Coast Guard Reserve he has been as- 
signed to represent that seagoing agency on 
the Selective Service (Record) Activity. 

Frank Brennan, President, Union Savings 
Bank of Boston, has been elected Chairman 
of the Boston Group of Mutual Savings 
Banks for the year 1966-1967. 

The incumbent in the corresponding sec- 
retary's office could use some support, too, 
such as a status report from/about Thirty- 
Niners who haven't been cited in these dis- 
patches Jately. Postage collect, if need be! 

'zlfl JAMES M - KEAN 

T"U 15 Sanderson Place, Brighton 

Up-staged and off-centered by the anni- 
versary classes, our activities connected with 
the recent Commencement Week equalled, 
if not surpassed, last year's top draw events. 
No command performances, no social musts, 
only the anticipation of a repeat of the good 
times of last year was the drawing magnet. 
Those who came were not disappointed. 
From the kick-off weekend at Wianno, to 
the family Communion Dinner at the 
Heights, the program was a wonderful suc- 
cess. A tip of an over-sized ten gallon hat 
is due Tom Cudmore and Bill Joy, and their 
several committees for the effort that went 
into making celebration most enjoyable. 

Mention of Wianno brings to mind the 
highlight of another wonderful event on the 
social calendar, the induction of the Presi- 
dent of the college, Father Walsh, as a mem- 
ber of the class of 1940. The presentation of 
the diploma and the reading of the degree 
was made at a dishonest confrontation in 
the hotel ballroom. Father John Dacey, ob- 
viously delighted to be reading and discours- 
ing in Latin again, outdid himself on this 
occasion. Dave Lucey was also presented his 
football shirt from Wake Forest at this con- 
vocation. There is still some doubt that 
Father Dacey, still awed by his return to 
Latin, translated correctly the words, Wake 
Forest. Many claim it should be primeval 
forest. Sitting as a board of regents for the 
occasion, but looking more like a board of 
rejects were Bill Joy, Tom Cudmore, and 
Henry Desmond. With the football season 
now on us, wonder if I can use our dis- 
tinguished classmate's name, not Lucey, 



when I approach the ticket office and in- 
quire if there are any seats left other than 
row 5 in the end zone? 

Speaking of football, those of you who 
plan to take in the Penn State game, if the 
military units parade, keep a weather eye 
for Henry Schmidt. Henry, a Captain in the 
U.S. Navy, is stationed at the Pennsylvania 
college. 

Back on the beach, where this column 
was being shaped up, while watching the 
rubber mattress set, and listening on the 
radio to the furor about the surfers at our 
local beaches, it came to mind that we have 
one acknowledged surfing addict in the class. 
Frank Zona, calling San Matteo, California, 
home base for his thriving insurance agency, 
informs me that young Frank is an accomp- 
lished surfer, and can "hang ten" on a surf 
board. Frank and wife, Doris, are very 
active in the C.F.M. and C.C.D. movements 
in their local parish. 

If you were inconvenienced by the recent 
airline strike and are in need of sympathy, 
don't look up Joe McKenney. Joe, as Director 
of Public Relations for the American League 
Baseball Clubs, found himself in St. Louis, 
Missouri, for the All-Star baseball game back 
in July, at the time of that torrid and tragic 
heat wave. Not only did the American 
League come in second, but Joe and his party 
found themselves stranded at the airport. 
With an eye on the pun, I can report that 
the Gillette Razor people, using some sharp 
public relations, bailed out Joe and his group 
by letting them use the keen-looking com- 
pany plane for the return trip to Boston. 

Businessman in nearby Cambridge by pro- 
fession, and sports enthusiast by avocation, 
Vito Ananis still finds time to keep his hand 
in on his first love, football. Vito recently 
signed on to handle the coaching duties of 
the Brighton Knights, a top flight semi-pro 
team in local and New England competition. 
For Tom Cross, now in South Carolina, 
John Roark, out in California, Paul Duffey 
in Pennsylvania, Father John Banks last 
heard of in Baghdad, and Major Jim Stewart 
in far off (by street car) West Roxbury, all 
part of the crowd from Southie, it's nice to 
report nice things about nice people which 
is to say that Larry Howe is now living in 
Wollaston. The Howes have five youngsters. 
The older two, Brian and Bob, are students 
here at the Heights. Brian is in his senior 
year, while Bob graduates next year. Like 
Larry, both boys are well versed in sports. 
Brian is a former footballer for Father Joe 
Shea's young Eagles at B.C. High, while 
Bob played golf for the same school. Larry 
is an electrical engineer for the Boston Edison 
Company. 

Didn't mention the results of the golf 
tournament at Wianno because I didn't, and 
you wouldn't, believe the scores; however, 
I will report that the squire of Kingston, Pat 
Rafferty, is one of the most respected golfers 
in the state amateur circles. Most recent 
outing was the State Amateur championship 
tournament. Pat busies himself as Vice-Presi- 
dent in charge of New England sales for 
the National Securities and Research Corpora- 
tion located here in Boston. Incidentally, the 
handicap is ten. 

Also in the papers as a starter in the recent 
Tobin Memorial tournament at Hatherly 
Country Club was Henry Desmond. When 
he's not searching out timid, bashful class- 
mates to attend class functions, Henry is 

32 



selling insurance for the Home Insurance 
Company. 

Made a promise not to mention the names 
of the Wianno partygoers if only to stir up; 
the curiosity of the stay-at-homers and per- 
haps bring them out to the next affair. But 
here we go breaking the promise by thank- 
ing Dr. Ezio Tesone for the showing of his 
slides of our anniversary get together last 
year. Everyone enjoyed them. Which brings 
us to the reason we mentioned the slides. 
Another slides enthusiast, Dr. John Good- 
man, dentist by vocation, and antique car 
buff by avocation, spent the greater part of 
last year's round-up shooting pictures at the 
various events. Benny was asked to show the 
pictures, and someone borrowed them. Now, 
whoever has the slides, will you please get 
them back to their owner. And, if you come 
across Henry McMahon's top hat, still miss- 
ing, that too will be appreciatively received. 

Since the last issue of the News, word hass 
been received from Anaheim, California, that 
Leon Roy died in that city on May 13. At 
the time of his death, Leon was the executive 
director of the Catholic Big Brothers of 
Los Angeles and Orange Counties in Cali- 
fornia. One of Doc Fitzgibbons sociology 
majors, Leon won the respect of his class- 
mates with his soft-spoken, cheerful, and I 
quietly persuasive attitude. His death comes 
as a shock to those of us who knew he had 
undergone major surgery over a year ago, 
and believed that he had recovered com- 
pletely. We extend the deepest sympathy of 
the class to his wife, Louise, his two children, 
David, 15, and Suzanne, 13, and his brother, 
Father Gregory Roy, S.J., a member of the 
faculty here at Boston College. May he rest 
in peace. 

Rev. Msgr. Francis J. Lally, editor of The 
Pilot, was awarded an honorary doctor of 
divinity degree at the Northeastern University 
commencement in June. 

} AA HENRY J- SHEEHAN 
T'JL 6 Crescent Ave., Newton Centre 

Admist the festivities of its twenty-fifth 
anniversary, the class of 1941 took time out 
to mourn the untimely death of Bill Houli- 
han, and express its deepest sympathy to his 
widow, Conchita, and his daughter, Maureen. 
Jim Murray, Paul True, Dave Merrick, Tom 
McDonald, Dick Daley and your correspond- 
ent served as pallbearers at Bill's funeral. Bill 
had worked hard as a member of the anni- 
versary committee and was looking forward 
eagerly to the June get-together. Requiescat 
in pace. 

Thanks to the inspirited direction of Chair- 
man Arthur Jones, with able assistance from 
Dick Daley, Ed Burke, Nick Sottile, Dr. 
Harry Fulchino, Paul True, Fran Blouin, 
and others just as dedicated, the whole pro- 
gram starting with the Stag Night in October 
and including the dinner-dance in February 
and the gatherings at the Heights in June, 
it was a huge success. 

Present at the events, in the first of the 
back-to-the-campus alumni weekend were, 
Bill Glennon, John Bagley, Jack Daley, Jim 
Hickley, Dr. Ralph Struzziero, Dick Dever- 
eux, Ed Burke, Dr. Jack Cranley, Marty 
Carew, Jim Kiely, Len Frisoli, Dave White, 
Jack Kehoe, Jack Callahan, Tom McDonald, 
Frank Hegarty, Joe O'Reilly, Joe McCafferty, 
Joe Zabilski, Jim Murray, Dave Merrick, Bill 
Brewin, Jack Colahan, Ray Scannell, Len 
McDermott, Hank Sheehan, Bob Sliney, 



The Alumni 



Larry Connors, Dr. Jim Wall, Dr. Mike Sala- 
mone. Dr. Harry Fulchino, John Jansen, Sam 
Colamaria, John Hayes, Al Nyren, Ralph 
|Ryan, Dr. George Tully, Elmer Ross, Dr. 
pill White, Dr. George McManama, Dick 
Daley, Ike Jones, Fran Blouin, Harry Boltz 
land Frank McSweeney, Bob Morris, Gene 
'Goodreault, Henry Hamrock, Paul Reardon, 
Dan Regan, Jack Brady, Bernie Frazier, Jack 
Mulroy, Herb Arnold, Dr. Jack Burns, Tom 
Donelin, Fred Jaquith, Bill Foley, Bill Ma- 
,guire and Paul Carlin. 

i Except for a few out of towners and 
ibachelors Carlin, Rados and Sotile, all of the 
jabove attended with their charming wives. 
] Adding to the turnout were our respected 
(clergy classmates, Msgrs. Joe Maguire, George 
Kerr, Tom Finnegan, John Kinchla, Fathers 
Ed Cowhig, Jim Radochia, Gene Brissette, 
John Connors and Jim Rogers. 

Chief Marshal Tom Galligan led the Com- 
jmencement parade, along with fellow mar- 
ishals Fran Blouin, Ed Burke, Harry Boltz, 
JBob Rados, Paul Reardon, Arthur Jones, 
Jack Colahan and Jim Murray. The group 
was later present at the President's reception 
ifor them and the recipients of honorary de- 
grees. 

One of the highlights of the weekend was 
the Baccalaureate Mass concelebrated by 1941 
classmates Msgr. John Broderick, newly 
named rector of St. John's Seminary was 
Msgr. Joe Maguire, secretary to Cardinal 
Gushing, and Msgr. Tom Finnegan, vice- 
chancellor of the archdiocese. 

In attendance at the champagne dinner 
dance were Robert Buck and George Donald- 
son, members of the faculty while we were 
struggling undergraduates. Father Edward 
Douglas, S.J. was on hand for the week-end 
and mingled with his former students of '41 
John Norton, retiring this year, was present 
at the general alumni luncheon on Saturday. 

Following Baccalaureate services on Sun- 
day, Major Francis Dolan, on the staff and 
faculty of the Chaplain School in N.Y. was 
seen renewing old acquaintances. Probably 
the one coming the furthest distance was 
Jack Mulroy who was on from California. 
Jack had further cause to be proud since he 
was accompanied by his Dad, a member of 
the Class of 1902. Jack has two of his family 
at Pomona College, son Tom, a junior in 
Zoology, and daughter Juliana, a freshman. 
By coincidence, Jack's wife is an alumna of 
the same institution. , 

A face not seen around these parts for, 10, 
these twenty-five years was that of Paul 
Reardon, now a long time Chicagoan. Paul, 
the father of a daughter and four sons, is an 
I auditor and tax consultant and is attached 
to the staff of Lasalle Extension University. 
| He is the author of works in the fields of 
finance, accounting, commercial law and tax- 
ation. A loyal alumnus, Paul hopes to route 
all his boys to B.C. 

Another of the returnees was John Hayes, 
who is a salesman for the Rome Cable Divi- 
sion of Alcoa and is residing in New York 
City. John's 22 year old son John is manager- 
I supervisor for Revere Copper & Brass in 
| Rome, Italy while daughter Elaine is a stu- 
j dent at Oswego State College. 
' Bill Foley, looking not a pound heavier, 
advises us that he is still engaged in social 
j work, being a consultant in Newark, New 
Jersey, a school for dropouts. The proud 
father of six. Bill's girl Regina attends Cald- 
well College for Women. We have learned 



that Dr. George Casserly for the past fifteen 
years has been an eminent ophthalmologist 
and eye surgeon in San Pedro, California and 
has recently completed a course in plastic 
surgery in Austria. 

A sight for sore eyes (speaking of same) 
at the reunion was Bob Morris, a veteran 
teacher at South Boston High and the father 
of three. 

Joe O'Reilly one of the '41ers top scholars 
of year, is now a successful building con- 
tractor. Joe has four children, of whom Kath- 
leen is at Carney Hospital School of Nursing 
and son Paul is an undergrad at Providence. 
Still another familiar face was Jack Bagley 
who is an FBI agent stationed in New York. 
Jack has four children including a son en- 
rolled at the University of Dayton. Remin- 
iscing with all his old cronies was Henry 
Hamrock currently a resident of Long Island, 
New York, a tycoon in the medical supplies 
business and the father of a large and splen- 
did family. 

Still youthful appearing and handsome, 
although a little sparser on top, was Harry 
Boltz, now once again residing in his old 
home town of Syracuse. Harry is still in the 
airline business and prospering. 

Paul McGrath's wife Jane writes from 
Omaha that Paul, assistant to the President 
of Leo A. Daly Co. in that city, at the time 
of writing was on his third trip around the 
world in the past two years. Most of his 
time is spent in India and Pakistan, with 
some time spent in Afganistan, Nepal, Thai- 
land, Hong Kong and Hawaii. 

A teacher at Northeastern Junior High in 
Somerville, John Guinee has a son David 
Vincent entering the School of Education at 
the Heights this fall. 

Major John Keohane always one of the 
most popular members of the class, is serving 
as Chaplain at Blytherville Air Force Base, 
Arkansas. 

Paul O'Neal sends word that he is with 
the Plastics Division at Union Carbide and 
is living in Darien, Connecticut. 

Capt. Thomas J. Gallagher, Jr., U.S.N, is 
commanding officer of the USS Princeton 
involved in the Viet Nam war. Captain Gal- 
lagher's ship was one casualty evacuation 
control ship during action around Chu Lai 
during October 1965. 

Frank O'Neill, owner of O'Neill's Grocery 
& Liquor store in San Francisco, has been 
elected the President of the B.C. Club of 
Northern California. 

Martin Carew, Jr., Assistant Manager of 
the Boylston St., Boston office, of Hornblower 
& Weeks, Hemphill, Noyes recently returned 
from a series of Resident Management Sem- 
inars held at the firm's New York Head- 
quarters. 

President Johnson has promoted Albert V. 
Nyren to Class 2 in the Foreign Service of 
the United States. The promotion resulted 
from a recommendation by the 1966 Foreign 
Service Selection Service Board. 



V 



'42 



FRED SLINEY, CBA 
52 School St., Arlington 



those items which have been scheduled. 
Your cooperation is urged now so that all 
these affairs will be the very best in 25 years. 

OCT. 14— Mass, St. Mary's Hall, 6:00 P.M. 
followed by Kick-Off banquet (STAG) at 
Alumni Hall. Chairman: Dick Ferriter. 

NOV. 5— Family Day at B.C. (William & 
Mary game) Chairman: Leo Strumski. 

NOV. 26 — Harvest Victory Festival Dance 
Chairman: Amby Claus. 

FEB. 11— Mardi Gras Dance & Wine 
Tasting Party, Chairman: Joe Marcantonio. 

MAR. 5 — Laetare Sunday Communion 
Breakfast, Chairman: To be announced. 

JUNE 2-5 — Alumni Weekend, Chairman: 
John Gibbons. 

In order to assure the success of our 
planned program, we will be asking all class 
members for dues, notice of which will short- 
ly be in the mail. Don't forget to mark these 
dates now on your calendar — we want to 
see YOU at every gathering . . . Now for a 
few brief news notes of '42: The congratu- 
lations of the class go to Paul Maguire on 
his recent appointment as General Manager 
of Delaney Chevrolet . . . Brian Sullivan has 
been appointed division manager for North 
Boston with the N.E. Tel. & Tel. . . . Our 
Navy representative, Capt. John Iarrobino, 
formerly CO. of the transport USS Bayfield 
has been ordered to duty as the skipper of 
the USS ORISKANY, an attack carrier. 
John's brother Charlie, '39, was also a former 
skipper of this same carrier . . . The CBA 
contingent of '42 held its annual May reu- 
nion, where we saw John Mitchell, Frank 
Dever, Tom McDonald, and John Gibbons. 
Our old and good friend Fr. McManus spent 
the evening with the group and brought us 
up to date on happenings at the Heights . . . 



PAUL MAGUIRE, A&S 
52 Buckingham Rd., Milton 
Gentlemen: remember that we are the 
25th anniversary class this year! Many an- 
nouncements in detail will be forthcoming 
about our various planned events, but we 
are listing below your advance notice of 

33 



NEWMAN 

PREPARATORY 

SCHOOL 

COMPLETE COLLEGE 
PREPARATORY HIGH 
SCHOOL PROGRAM 

Coeducational 
Days — Evenings 

Session* begin September, 
January and June 

Founded By 

DR. J. HARRY LYNCH '40 

1918- 1963 

DR. JOHN E. COLLINS '25 

Headmaster 

G. T. BARRESI '44 

Assistant Headmaster 

JOHN J. COLAHAN '41 

President, Board of Trustees 

245 Marlboro Street 
Boston 16, Massachusetts CO 7-4530 



V 



The Alumni 



Henry McConville received great praise for 
his job as past President, while Fred Sliney 
was named to the post for the coming year 
. . . Amby Claus was also named new class 
secretary . . . The sympathy of the class goes 
to John McMahon, whose aunt died recently 
. . . Don't forget — plan now to attend your 
Silver Anniversary events!! 



'43 



THOMAS O'C. MURRAY 

14 Churchill Rd., West Roxbury 



JOHN J. LARNER 
53 Aberdeen Rd., Quincy 
Mark this date on your '43 calendar; Fri- 
day, November 11th is the date of the 9th 
annual Fall Frolic; Alumni Hall, music by 
the old maestro, Jimmy McHale, champagne 
and door prizes. Further details will be forth- 
coming, but put the date down NOW!! . . . 
A visitor to the Naval Academy for the sea- 
son opener was the Joe Nevins family, down 
to see son Michael who entered Annapolis 
this fall . . . We had a news note from Joe 
Clayton recently who told us that he's now 
completed 17 years with the Bendix Corp., 
where he is presently project director for the 
"Appollo Lunar Surface Experimental Pack- 
age". Joe lives in Ann Arbor, Michigan with 
wife Kit and Fred 17, Priscilla 16, Chris 12 
and David 8 . . . Frank Hill begins another 
year as Principal of the Hitchcock Junior 
High School in Framingham . . . Seen at the 
Alumni Weekend dance were Sam and El- 
eanor Church enjoying the night out ... Ed 




The 4th degree was conferred on Joseph L. 
Murphy, of Newton, member of Council #167 
in special ceremonies at the V. A. Hospital, Ja- 
maica Plain. A member of the class of '43 and 
former Navy Lieutenant, Joe has been a victim 
of polio since 1953. Shown also are Robert 
Howland, Domenic Restaino, Msgr. Christopher 
Griffin, John T. Howland and John P. Kennedy. 



McGilvery reports his Cape house is coming 
along in fine shape and was seen on the golf 
course at South Shore during the summer 
improving his swing . . . The congratulations 
of the Class are extended to Dick Schoen- 
feld on his election as the new Treasurer of 
the Alumni Association . . . Recent news 
from John Sarjeant tells us that he has moved 
from Delaware and is now a partner with the 
firm of Cooch & O'Connell in Cambridge, 
specializing in patent law and has just moved 
into his new home in Wollaston . . . The 
condolences of the class are extended to Sam 
Loscocco on the recent death of his father. 
Sam has returned from England and is cur- 
rently the Treasurer of the Pewter Pot Muffin 
Houses, while residing in Maiden . . . Jim 
Dunn, another golf addict, has resigned from 
the faculty of the college and is associated 
with the Archdiocese of Boston . . . Getting 
in with the crowds during the recent visit 
of the "Beatles" to Boston was Ernie Santo- 
suosso, who was doing the biographical 
sketches of the group for the Boston Globe 



. . . Also appearing in the Globe have been 
rome fine articles of summer life and people 
on Cape Cod done by George McKinnon . . . 
Seen at the Music Circus during the summer 
were the John Corbetts . . . The old passing 
master, Mickey Connolly has been appointed 
as the Athletic Director of the New South- 
eastern Massachusetts Technological Institute 
in North Dartmouth. Mick's oldest son was 
graduated from the Naval Academy this June 
and is now in flight training at Pensacola, 
while the youngest boy enters American In- 
ternational College, Springfield in September 
. . . Bumped into George Criss and family 
doing some shopping in Braintree during 
July; George looks fine after a short stay in 
the hospital and reports all is well . . . With 
the approach of primary time, Bob DeGiaco- 
mo is busy on the campaign trail in his bid 
for the office of Attorney General . . . One 
last reminder: Your 1966-67 Class Dues are 
now payable. Use the envelope you've re- 
ceived and return dues today . . . See you all 
on November 1 1th. 

J AA CHRISTOPHER J. FLYNN, JR., 
ft CBA 

18 Whitten St., Dorchester, 02122 

Ray Holland was named top salesman for 
the year '65 by Carter's Ink Company in 
Cambridge. Paul Cuenin was named Vice 
President and General Manager of Eastern 
Hemisphere, Division of Gillette Company. 
Bob Bernard has been elected Vice President 
— Commerce of Greyhound Lines, the bus 
operating subsidiary of the Greyhound Cor- 
poration. Bob was also elected to the Board 
of Directors of the National Association of 
Motor Bus Owners. 

Have seen Jack O'Kane who still keeps 
Blue Cross operating and he tells us that 
Jim Russell was married in Portland, Oregon, 
in July; Ed O'Keefe flew out to be best man. 

Larry Greene, after studies in Europe and 
receiving his doctorate from Harvard, is 
Superintendent of Schools in Marshfield, 
Mass. 

Tom Patten reports that Al Dickenshied 
lost both parents during the last year and 
Bill McCarthy lost his mother. The deepest 
sympathies of the class are extended. 

Ed Boyle is in the Washington office of 
Sanders Associates. 

M^ ' OHN V- CURRY 

T" ^J 1 1 Stevens Terr., Arlington, Mass. 

JACOB SANTAMARIA, A&S 
153 Madison St., Dedham 
We wish to extend our sympathy to John 
Loscocoo on the recent death of his father . . . 
Joseph Cancelliere was one of 375 delegates 
on hand for the inaugural ceremonies at 
Springfield College inducting " Wilbert E. 
Locklin as the new President ... Joe lives 
in Agawam and brings much credit to B.C. 
in that area . . . We heard from Paul Marble 
and he and Barbara and their three boys and 
four girls live in Schenectady where Paul is 
in the Automobile business. Paul went to 
Holy Cross from B.C. in Navy Program and 
also Supply School at Wellesley College. He 
served in Pacific during WWII and later 
the Korean Conflict. Paul is a great football 
fan and has been interesting talent from his 
section in B.C. . . . Joe Curry who was sent 
to Tufts in Navy and finished College at that 
school is living in Manchester, N.H. He and 
Patricia have five children. Joe was on active 
duty with Navy for about ten years and is 

34 



currently purchasing agent for Ammon Ir 
struments having also been with Northwe; 
Airlines and Honeywell . . . Mike Kenm 
is living in New Rochelle, N.Y. One of h: 
seven children is at Fordham Prep . . . Mik 
left us for the Navy. He is currently a Navs 
Reserve Commander having switched fron 
Supply to Naval Intelligence after going int> 
Law. Mike graduated from Georgetow) 
Law in 1948 and stayed on for a Masters in 
Taxation. He first went to New York as 
special trial counsel in the Internal Revenue 
Service. In 1952 he went into his own privati 
practice favoring corporate and estate tria 
work. When not in the Tax Court or pun 
suing fraud cases Mike busies himself on thti 
Boards of a few small but upcoming corpora, 
tions. During the summer months we had : 
few good nights and days at Harwichport. 

Dave Carey and Eve were up from Con- 
necticut ... I found Dave sipping anc 
splashing and babysitting at the Wychmere 
Harbor Club pool . . . Dave is one of oub 
younger classmates and loves activity. Bill! 
O'Sullivan and Mary, Dave and Eve, Ed 
Finigan and your correspondent made plans 
for Navy game. Fr. Pat Kelly who is a Lieut.1 
Commander in Navy Chaplain Corps will bo 
on active duty for two weeks in Annapolis 
area at time of football game but will sit oni 
B.C. side of field of course. Jim and Cath- 
erine Lillis and nine children whom I re-s 
ported on recently are living in Falls Church, 
Virginia and Jim is retiring as Comdr. fromi 
Navy. Jim tells me that a short time ago hc< 
met T. X. Cronin while on a flying trip be- 
tween Boston and New York (at a shoe shine< 
booth). We have good living classmates. Inn 
twenty-four years Jim has had a most variedi 
and interesting experience (besides bringing^ 
up nine children). From B.C. Jim went to i 
Dartmouth . . . Tuck School of Business and; 
also Harvard Supply School. He did Masters < 
work at George Washington Univ. and at- 
tended the Navy Justice School. He is a 
member of National Security Industrial As- 
sociation and the National Defense Trans- 
portation Association. He has served as Asst. 
Supply Officer at Naval Supply Depots att 
New Hebrides, Samar, Philippines (I cam 
verify that one) Bainbridge, Maryland, Naval t 
Air Station, Key West, Florida; Naval Ship- 
yard, Boston; Supply Officer of Destroyer' 
Escort U.S.S. Basilone; Submarine Tender 
USS Fulton; USS Norfolk; Commanding Of- 
ficer of Cargo Handling Battalion No. 5 in i 
Cuba and Argentina; Asst. Chief for Publica- 
tion and Technical Information, Bureau Sup- 
plies and Accounts, Washington D.C.; Di- 
rector of Logistic Division and Support Di- 
vision, Bureau of Ships, Wash., D.C. Jim 
while doing all this just kept gaining weight 
and having nine children and is still as 
pleasant and as industrious as always and 
we wish him much good fortune in his civil- 
ian career also. Come to think of it where did 
he find time to go into a shoe shine booth. 
We anticipate that Lou Sorgi will be soon 
calling together the class Standing Commit- 
tee to blueprint a three-year plan leading up 
to our 25th Anniversary year. Tom Loftus 
was on west coast this summer doing some 
graduate teacher work ... at least that 
was the reason he gave. Bill Hamrock is 
back in Massachusetts with American 
Optical and was taking on all comers I 
this summer at New Seabury Golf Course. 
One of our long range plans for 1970 I 
is to compile a Class directory so if we 



The Alumni 



'have been out of touch please drop me a line 
io we can include everyone ... as you know 
1 >ur wartime class was short lived and we 
vant to include all members of our original 
■reshman class. 

John P. Allegro (Irene — 4 children) — en- 
, oying golf in Milford, Conn. Working as 
k Q.C. Layout Inspector for Lycoming Co. 
I John Birtwell (Anne — 6 children) — living 
it present in Chicago as Mid-West Regional 
| Manager of Paper Division of the Weyer 
lHaeuser Co. 

Jeffrey Bowe (Elizabeth — 8 children) — 
lias published quite a few articles in Physics, 
semi-conductors, etc., while stationed at 
INASA in Cambridge, Mass. 

Kevin Bowers (Edna — 6 children) — teach- 
ing in the Boston Public School system at 
English High and Driver Education in the 
town of Holbrook where he resides. 
i Anthony Bruno (Mary — 2 children) — 
teacher at Boys' Vocational School in Cam- 
bridge. I would like to rectify a mistake. 
Tony is NOT moving from East Boston, 
(sorry!) 

Edward Burns (Betty — 7 children) — work- 
ing as a Teacher and Coach at Arlington 
High School. 

William Corbett (Ann — 3 children) — Prin- 
cipal of the James R. Lowell School in Wa- 
tertown. 

Daniel F. Corcoran (Jacqueline — 3 chil- 
dren) — resides in Glen Burnie, Maryland 
md is Supervising Principal in the Millers- 
ville Elementary School in Maryland. 

Lt. Col. John M. Coyne, Jr. (Nancy — 4 
children) — congratulation to John on his pro- 
motion. He will be assigned in Washington 
to the Office of the Deputy Chief of Staff 
for Weapon Systems. John was also in charge 
of all Army, Navy, NASA and Air Force 
contracts while at Sylvania in Waltham. 

Paul Dawson (Rita — 4 children) — teacher 
in the Cambridge School System. 



P47 



THOMAS E. MANNING, A&S 
337 K Street, South Boston 



ARTHUR A. LUCIANO, CBA 
71 Rosewood Street, Mattapan 
Vacation over, kids back to school, the 
wife busy with fall housecleaning — plenty of 
time now to drop a line. Who knows, maybe 
some of your old pals will send you a Christ- 
mas card. 

Joe Lambe is enjoying his new home, with 
la view of the Rockies, out in Denver. As 
Branch Manager for Continental National 
American Group, he had previously been 
located in San Francisco, Portland, Oregon 
and Seattle with his wife and two sons. Good 
i to hear from you, Joe. 

J Another new home owner is Jack Harvey 
in Belmont. The continuing face lifting of 
Greater Boston has a new highway where 
I Jack used to mow his lawn. As an Attorney, 
I Register of Probate in Middlesex County (an 
! elective office) and golfer, Jack is in the top 
echelon. 

Enjoying the Autumn leaves in Suburbia 
is Father Al Campbell, who is located at St. 
Mary's Parish in Billerica after twelve years 
in Charlestown. Life must be relatively quiet 
for Father Al after all those Urban Renewal 
battles. 

Ed Jennings finds no problem in negotiat- 
ing with the Chinese. He recently accepted a 
responsible position as General Sales Man- 
ager, Chunk King Food, Duluth, Minnesota. 



It necessitated moving his family from Chi- 
cago . . . Charlie Burns occupies the Prin- 
cipal's Office at Keene High School, Keene, 
N.H. . . . Busy in the Ol' Whaling Town of 
New Bedford is Dr. Bill Downey. In addi- 
tion to his thriving practice as a Pediatrician, 
he is a member of a pilot group trying to 
pick up potential psychiatric problems in chil- 
dren as young as 2-3 months of age. His wife 
Loretta has a lot of time on her hands 
though, with their ten children (oldest 
twelve). 

A year or so back, Dr. Bob Fitzgerald 
completed twenty years in the Naval Reserve. 
He now gives full time to "keepin' 'em 
smilin" in Needham except for a round of 
golf here and there ... A fellow classmate 
who never left the books is Paul Moynihan, 
Librarian at our Alma Mater . . . Remember 
what a lively personality Dr. John Murphy 
had at the Heights? He's now putting people 
to sleep as an Anesthesiologist at the Memo- 
rial Hospital, Worcester, Mass. 

A local sports writer occasionally has a col- 
umn which leads off "Right or wrong the 
readers write". I hope I can do likewise. 

Charlie Rogers has been appointed Chief 
of Information for the Department of In- 
terior's Federal Water Pollution Control Ad- 
ministration. Charlie, his wife and seven 
children live in Norbeck, Maryland. John 
O'Connor has been named director-com- 
mercial sales in Boston Gas Company's New 
Construction & Volume Sales Department. 

>AQ WILLIAM F. O'MEARA, CBA 
*\ O 26 North Street Circle, Walpole 

My thanks to all who responded to my 
letters . . . and to those wives who gave 
more information about you than you ex- 
pect. And I certainly appreciate the senti- 
ments expressed on the renewal of our news 
notes. Over 60 letters were received. We 
couldn't print all the news in this issue, so 
if you don't find your name or that of a 
friend, you can expect to find it in the next 
issue. 

Let's hear from those who haven't yet re- 
plied. And those who have replied, drop me 
a line on what's new. Those whose names 
made this printing now owe me a letter. 
Right, wives? * 

Tom Ralph has been with the Ford Motor 
Co. for ten years. Last year he was trans- 
ferred to Buenos Aires, Argentina. Congratu- 
lations to Vin Riordan on his marriage to 
the former Pat Sweeney (widow of Bill 
Sweeney, Class of '41) this past April. Vin 
is Sales Manager of Union Carbide in Need- 
ham Heights. I wonder if Joe Casanova can 
get me an alley at his Bowling Green in 
Needham without reservations. Francis 
Dunne of Dedham is Office Manager at the 
Frank M. Hill Machine Co. in Walpole as 
well as treasurer for the Norfolk Golf Club. 
Paul Ryan, Assistant V. P. of the Middlesex 
County National Bank lives in Waltham 
with his wife and five children. Jim Costello 
was appointed Branch Manager of Burroughs 
Corp. in West Haven, Conn. His children 
now number 6. Also with Burroughs is Tom 
Carroll, Branch Manager in Manchester, New 
Hampshire and Henry Cavalieri in Lexing- 
ton, Mass. Ed McMorrow deserves congratu- 
lations on his being PTA President of the 
Situate Jr. H.S. Bob Houlihan of Orange, 
Conn, is a surgeon in New Haven and an 
instructor at Yale. John Farrell of Randolph 
is a partner in Haskins & Sells, C.P.A.'s in 

35 



V 




* 



Your 
Wedding 
Reception 

Music Makes The Day" 

immy. ft /curtate 

AND HIS ORCHESTRA 



Featured 1 2 years at the 
Hotel Vendome 



Playing for Reunions, 
Dinner-Dances, Parties 



Boston. John Kelleher must be busy as Presi- 
dent of the Beverly Rotary Club and of the 
Beverly Chamber of Commerce along with 
other civic involvements in addition to oper- 
ating the Kelleher Fuel Co. John received an 
LLB from Boston College in 1952 and has 
five children. Paul Murphy heads the Eng- 
lish Depts. in the Woburn schools and re- 
sides in Stoneham with four children. Henry 
Burke is an attorney in New York special- 
izing in chemical patents. He received a 
Master of Science from B.C. in '50, a PhD 
from Fordham in '57 and an LLB in '61. 
All this and seven children, too! Cornelius 
Scanlon of Simsbury, Conn, is a Professor of 
Law and Acting Dean of the University of 
Connecticut School of Law. He enthusiastic- 
ally identifies himself with the "new" 
Church. He and his wife are expecting their 
sixth. Conny Sullivan of McLean, Virginia 
is Office manager of the Travelers Insurance 
Co. in Washington, D.C. Francis Tighe is 
now Rev. Benedict Tighe, O.S.B. of Mount 
Savior Monastery in Pine City, New York 
where he is Director of Studies and Director 
of Oblates. Expects to go abroad for his 
sabbatical this year. Will probably visit St. 
Anselmo Anthenaem in Rome where he re- 
ceived his PhL and STL. Bernard Werners 
of Randlallstown, Maryland is with the Social 
Security Administration in Baltimore. Milton 
Fingerman, chairman of the Dept. of Biology 
at Tulane University is the author of a book 
entitled "The Control of Chromatophores." 
Milton lives in New Orleans and has 2 
children. Bill Curley is a partner in an ac- 
counting firm, Arthur Anderson & Co., Bos- 
ton and resides with his 3 children in Need- 
ham. Congratulations to Bill Melville on his 
recent appointment as General Directory 
Manager for the New England Telephone. 
Joe Donohue is "on the road" for Silver 
Burdett Co. and lives in Branford, Connecti- 
cut with wife and 4 children. Fred Maguire 
tells me his son, Fred, 11, is shaping into a 
good ball player with the Little League. Per- 
haps he will follow in his grandfather's foot- 
steps and coach baseball at B.C. Fred lives 
and works in Mansfield, Ohio where he is 
Manager for The Tappan Company. Con- 
gratulations to Paul Lannon on his first, 
named Paul, Jr., born April 26, 1966. Paul 
is with the Boston Herald Traveler and lives 
in Newtonville. Howard Chisholm is now of 
Des Plaines, Illinois where he is Director of 



vfc The Alumni 

Training and Management for his eight chil- 
dren, or is it nine now? Howard serves in 
the same capacity for Paper Mate in Chicago. 
Let us know if those B.C. shirts are an ef- 
fective advertising media. Arthur Dorsey is 
V.P. of Dorsey Millwork, Inc. of Albany, 
New York now after having lived in Dallas, 
Texas and Northbrook, Illinois. 

Bill Oliver is Treasurer of the Spencer 
Shoe Corp. of Boston and lives in Lexington. 
Frank May is now with Guthrie Lumber Co. 
of Waltham after managing some Diamond 
Match Lumber yards in R.I. and Conn. Bob 
Lawler of Jamaica Plain is a Funeral Director 
in Jamaica Plain and Roslindale with a 
family now numbering eight, evenly split. 
Another Funeral Director, Alfred DeVito of 
Cambridge has seven children. This correla- 
tion of job and children must have a moral 
somewhere. Bob Owens of Branford, Conn, 
graduate of B.C. Law in 1950, is Chief 
Prosecutor for the 8th Circuit Court of the 
State of Connecticut. He has six children 
and has his own law practice as well. Bob 
Coughlin is in his own law practice in Spring- 
field, Mass. and invites anyone in the area 
to call him for a visit, lunch, dinner, or 
whatever. Tom McGrath, who in response 
to Marital Status replied, "You Bet", is ap- 
parently overwhelmed by his six children. 
Pax Domine. Tom is Treasurer of the Hyde 
Park Cooperative Bank and resides in Hyde 
Park. For formal attire see Paul Lane of 
Belmont who is N. E. Representative for S. 
Rudolfker & Son. Frank McCarthy of Mag- 
nolia is with the Truck Sales Division of 
Ford Motor Corporation working out of the 
Natick office and can be seen at all the B.C. 
football games. Robert Colbert has been ap- 
pointed senior sales assistant at Bethlehem 
Steel Corporation's Boston Sales Office. Bob 
resides in Dorchester. 

J4Q JOHN T. PRINCE, A&S 
T"^/ 64 Donnybrook Road, Brighton 

WALTER J. McGAULEY 
47 Beverly Road 
Newton Highlands, Mass. 

Out in Newton Center, we find Henry 
(Hank) Barry, married and the proud father 
of six children. Hank is teaching at the 
Bigelow Junior High School in Newton and 
assists his wife in the M. J. Barry Insurance 
Agency. Despite a very busy schedule, Hank 
still finds time to coach basketball and base- 
ball in addition to playing golf. 

Congratulations to the Bob Bidwells on 
their new arrival, a girl, Amie Elizabeth. 
Bob and Ann now have six children and are 
living in Dedham. 

Robert Curran, former Administrative 
Assistant at the Boston City Hospital was 
recently named to the top position in the 
Rhode Island State Department of Public 
Health. From August 1963 to the present, he 
was Assistant Superintendent of the Woon- 
socket, Rhode Island Hospital. Best of luck, 
Bob, in your new position. 

Joe McCartin and Channel 4 newscaster, 
Jack Chase, recently teamed up together to 
win the sixth flight in the Weston Golf 
Club's 27th Annual Member-Guest Tourna- 
ment. Joe and Jack are close friends and 
often times are seen playing at the Marsh- 
field Country Club. 

The William Harneys welcomed their 
sixth son and seventh child on July 25. Con- 
gratulations! 



Product Manager of the Power Tube Divi- 
sion at the Raytheon Company in Waltham 
is Dick Devlin. Dick is married with four 
children and living in Sudbury. 

Larry Ferri and his wife are living in 
Medford. Larry is married and is Assistant 
Actuary in the Insurance Division of the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 

In Maiden, we find Charlie Kelley prac- 
ticing the general law. Charlie and his wife 
are the proud parents of three children. 

Ira Mogul has been named a general agent 
at the Mass. Mutual Life Insurance Co. in 
Philadelphia. 

J^-| FREDERICK J. MAURIELLO, 

DL a&s 

Box 357 R.F.D. #4 Saugerties, 
New York 

JAMES WATERS, A&S 

61 Stearns Street, Newton Centre 

JOHN A. CASEY, CBA 
35 Aran Road, Westwood 

Paul Hurley has joined Natural Rubber 
Bureau Technical Advisory Service and will 
cover New York/New Jersey territory. Al 
Molla was graduated from the U.S. Air Force 
Command and Staff College at Maxwell 
AFB, Ala. Mike McGoldrick has been pro- 
moted to manager of Boston Gas Company's 
Residential Sales Department. George Crosby 
has been appointed General Manager of Phil- 
ips Electronic Instruments, a division of 
Philips Electronics and Pharmaceutical In- 
dustries Corp. Dan Flynn graduated May 6 
from the 11th session of the Program for 
Management Development conducted by the 
Harvard University Graduate School of Busi- 
ness Administration. Al Joyce has received 
his Masters of Business Administration de- 
gree from American International College. 
Al is an estate planning specialist in the 
Springfield agency of Connecticut General 
Life Insurance Co. Al was received by his 
eight children and his wife after graduation 
ceremonies, to congratulate him. Dr. Tom 
Durant has been appointed Medical Officer 
to the Agency for International Development 
of the State Department, and has been given 
leave of absence from his posts at University 
Hospital and the B.U. School of Medicine to 
travel to Saigon where he will take charge 
of the surgical programs for five civilian 
hospitals in South Vietnam. 

Seen at the 15th Class Reunion Frank 
Gaffney who is a Tax Manager with Arthur 
Anderson, Joe Cannel who is comptroller at 
Holy Cross, Joe was married in August. Dick 
Savage is selectman in Nahant and father of 
six. Tony Johnson and his wife June drove 
up from Easton Pa. Seen at the Pops Concert 
were Vin Stanton and his wife Mary Alice, 
Dick Smille, Dick Stephenson, Leo & Marie 
O'Keefe living in Milton. Paul Falvy is with 
Macy's in New York City. Don Heeber is 
with Cyber Tronic and living in Braintree. 
Mike McGoldbrick and his wife Mary are 
living in Arlington. Mike is manager of 
Residential sales for Boston Gas. John Tevnan 
and his wife Nancy were also seen at the 
Concert. John was showing pictures of his 
6th child born in April. Ron Weyland is 
taking a leave of absence as Chairman of the 
Drama Dept. of Marymount College to spend 
a year as an actor with the Lincoln Center 
Repetory Theatre. 

Rudy Sacco living in Pittsfield is Assistant 
Attorney General for Western Mass. Rudy, 

36 



father of 8 is also the owner of Camp Ratl- 
in the Berkshires. John Bacon is manager o<l 
Utility for Boston Gas. Bob Martin recentl;! 
purchased the Goodale Insurance Company 
in Boston. Andy Bullock is in Industrial Rci 
lations with the Green Shoe Co. Andy ha| 
two girls. Bill Hickey father of five is living 
in Quincy. Dick Faulstick and his wife Ann 
were also seen at the concert. He is managcif 
of Employment at Avco space Systems. John 
Hankard and his wife Diane came up frorr 
Washington for the Concert. John is with thd 
GSA in Washington. Charlie McGinnis DDJ] 
is practicing in Bryantville, Mass. Father o 
five children. 

J^/-) WILLIAM J. FANDEL, A&S 
J^ 218 Lowell Street, Reading 

JAMES F. MULROONEY, CBA ' 
19 Ansonia Road, W. Roxbury 

This fall launches our 15th anniversary } 
The Board of Governors have a very ambi-> 
tious series of events which will commence 
with activities at the Homecoming Familjl 
Day. This will be on November 5th when 
Boston College will play William & Mary, 
More will follow regarding this and otha 
functions by way of the mails. 

John Buckley our senior class presidenl 
and a very active and loyal participant in 
class and Boston College alumni functions is 
now the Republican nominee for State AudiJ 
tor. Many members of the class including 
Roger Conner, Lex Blood and Jack Learyjl 
are busily engaged in planning a reception! 
and cocktail party for John and Mrs. Buckley! 
to help alleviate some of the tremendous ex-w 
penses of the John Buckley for Auditor Canvl 
paign. 

Still in the political vein, Bob Quinn who! 
is the Democratic floor leader in the Mas-I 
sachusetts House of Representatives is the* 
Suffolk County Coordinator for Mayor John! 
F. Collins in his campaign for United State*! 
Senator. 

John J. Farrell is located in Falmouth,* 
Mass. where he is the proprietor of Skipper^ 
Inn. 

Paul Y. Clinton is living in Belmont and! 
has been appointed to the newly created posi-J 
tion of general manager for concrete and 
building products by the Grace Construction! 
Materials Division of W. R. Grace & Co.Yl 
Dewey and Almy Chemical Division, Cam-i 
bridge. 

Bob Doherty your friendly undertaker ini 
Natick has now evened the count with 3 
boys and 3 girls with the addition of a new 
girl. 

Jim Mulrooney has a new little boy bornl 
June 1, 1966. This gives me my third as-J 
sistant for writing something in the Alumniil 
News. I really need the assistance from youi 
out there. 

Francis J. (Pete) Cassidy is in the real 
estate and insurance business and is located 
at 232 Humphrey Street, Swampscott, Mass. 

Tom Scanlan also in the real estate and' 
insurance business is relocating his office to> 
1012 Mass. Ave., Lexington into a new 
building that Tom has recently purchased. 
Tom is presently working very hard organ- 
izing a bus trip to the Navy-BC game. 

The 2nd Annual intra-class golf tourna- 
ment was won by Dick McBride and Paul 1 
Stanton. Others winning trophies which 
were presented at the Spring Dance were 
Bill Heavey, Al Sexton, Bill Cronin, Tom 



J >Scanlon and Bcrnie Fitzmaurice. The win- 
der of the "dues gift" was Joe O'Shaughnes- 

sy. Joe is now located in Albany, N.Y. 

I George Kane is a sales representative for 

ICOTY. George is living in Sudbury and says 
1J4 kids, broke, happy so come on over, all 
i invited. 

•M Another open invitation to all classmates 
. lis forthcoming from Paul Stanton. Paul has 
, t recently purchased a new summer home in 
[iMarshfield. The new house is named "THE 
j^ ORANGE DOOR" and the word is that the 
florange door is never closed. 
1 1 George Pizzoni is still a gay bachelor with 
I an avid interest in sporting events. George 

i is living in Watertown and is with the Philco 

(Corp. in Lexington. 

Bernie Fitzmaurice is now sales manager 
|:for the General Design Co. Bernie is now 
Ij ready to handle your complete needs in the 
|i lithography field. 

} Good news from Bill Heavey. Bill and Lu 
[Ihave adopted a 4 month old girl. The new 
[[baby's name is Maria Zita Heavey. Tim 

[O'Connell is to be the infant's godfather. 
F Al Sexton and Roger Conner have both 
[moved to Milton. Al from Roslindale and 
oRoger from Avon. 

I I hope the news items can be increased 
[for our 25th through correspondence (short 
| notes) and a flood of Southern news as we 
bmake the trip to Annapolis. 
I C. Herbert Emilson has been elected As- 
sistant Vice Pres. of the State Street Bank and 
I Trust Company, Boston. Bob Ward has been 
[named manager of the Films and Cable 
\ Accessories Development Operation of Gen- 
[eral Electric's Insulating Materials Depart- 
[ment. Bob Desmond has been appointed to 
[district sales manager of the J.B. Roerig and 
[Company. Bob will be stationed in the Bos- 
jton area. Art McGonagle has been appointed 

Territory Manager of Wyeth Laboratories. 



'53 



ROBERT W. KELLY, A&S 
98 Standish Road, Watertown 



CHARLES F. BUTLER, CBA 
156 Manomet Street, Brockton 
L.B.J, and the Nugents, in the Society 
Wedding of the year, had nothing compared 
to the swinging social set at Alumni Hall 
on May 15, 1966. This was the annual Re- 
union Dance of the best class to ever leave 
the hallowed portals at Chestnut Hill (for 
those who missed the gala, the class I am 
talking about is ours '53). There were many 
old buddies and gals, thin ones, fat ones, bald 
and grey haired old men and women, who 
had the time of their lives reminiscing of 
the good old days and catching up to date 
with their long missed classmates; to give 
you, who missed, an idea of a few who at- 
tended: Let's see, there were the "two- 
somes" of Mr. and Mrs. William Mahoney, 
William Thalcher, Ed Hanlon, Lawrence J. 
Costello, William J. Doherty, Paul Flynn, 
James Low, Jr., Lawrence Maloney, Joseph 
O'Brien, Jim Lynch, Frederick L. Good, 
Charles F. Butler, Robert W. Kelly, William 
L. McSweeney, Jr., William P. Kenny, Tom 
McGinnis, John W. O'Gorman, Robert D. 
Sullivan, Paul D. Coughlin, Robert Brawley, 
John L. McCauley, Robert Grant, Joseph F. 
Tower, Jr., John Cullinane, Austin L. Smith, 
Robert J. Roach, Richard Horan, John F. 
O'Neil, John Crawford, Duane L. O'Doherty, 
Charles B. Powers, Robert Irons, John Lynch, 
Paul Flaherty, Richard F. Power, John J. 



Meaney, Walter Corcoran, Thomas Mullen, 
Arthur J. Leary, Leo F. Grace, James J. Liv- 
ingston, Jerry Toomey, W. J. Duggan, A. E. 
Sullivan and Fr. Lawrence J. Drennan 

stopped in to say hello to everybody. Those 
are just to name a few, some of the '53 
swingers who we can remember that at- 
tended. If we have missed you, drop us a 
note. 

Teresa Harney from Paxton, Mass., was 
a delegate to the American Nurses Associa- 
tion who held their convention in San Fran- 
cisco last June. Teresa is head nurse at St. 
Vincent's Hospital in Worcester and from 
the way she was dancing she must also, have 
a job on the side with Arthur Murray. Bill 
McSweeney and his wife came in from 
Long Island, N.Y. and Bill, you looked real 
sharp in your light blue blazer. Fr. John 
Lepone is now a Chaplain in the Navy. 
George M. Sullivan is Executive Di- 
rector for the United Community Services of 
Jackson County, Jackson, Mich., and he 
sends his hello to all. 

Kevin and Shirley Gallimore who are in 
Mattoon, Illinois sent their best to the class. 
It was impossible for Pat and Esther Cacace 
to attend as Pat had just returned from Viet 
Nam and had used his leave time; for those 
who wish to write Pat and Esther: Major 
P. L. Cacace, Box 505-D, Rt. 3, Stafford, Va. 
Rev. Neil P. O'Keefe, S.J. was ordained 
June 12 and celebrated his first Mass at St. 
Ignatius' Church June 19th. 

Jack Connelly was unable to attend but 
dropped us a nice note from California, ex- 
pects to get some Shore Duty in New Orleans 
for the next two years. (Some life, Jack!) 

Bob Waldron wrote from Pope John 
XXIII National Seminary in Weston and 
although Bob would like to attend, the rector 
feels that such things as dancing will have 
to wait for Vatican III. 

Camille A. Gagnon (alias Sister Mary 
Camillus, S.P.) has been a Sister of Provi- 
dence for the last ten years and sends her 
prayers and best wishes. 

James F. Welch was named manager 
of finance and administration for the Gen- 
eral Electric Company's Industrial Drives 
Systems & Sales Engineering Operation based 
in Schenectady, New York. 

Captain John J. Harrington has been se- 
lected for promotion to major in the U.S. 
Air Force. Captain Harrington is a personnel 
officer at Scott AFB, 111., with the Military 
Airlift Command. 

Robert Driscoll has been named manager 
of contract negotiation and property for Ray- 
theon Company's Corporate Office. 

Ernest J. Criscouli, Jr., Manager of Rela- 
tions and Utilities for the General Electric 
Company's Information Systems Operation 
(Spacecraft department) in Bethesda, Mary- 
land, has been elected to a three year term 
on the Board of Directors of the American 
Society for Industrial Security. 

Joseph Appleyard, Kenneth Hughes, and 
Martin MacDonnell were ordained Jesuits on 
June 11, 1966. 

Captain Paul F. Lockary received the U.S. 
Air Force Commendation Medal for merito- 
rious service as a member of a Strategic Air 
Command Crew at Pease AFB, N.H. 

Congratulations to Jim Lynch on the birth 
of his fifth child, a daughter. The Lynch 
household now has a "full house": two Jacks 
and three Queens. 

37 



The Alumni -C 

Guy Brigida has joined the MITRE Cor- 
poration's Technical Staff in Bedford, Mass. 

J^T^ PHILIP DOHERTY, A&S 
DD 1330 Old Worcester Road, 
Framingham 

MARIE J. KELLEHER, N 
12 Tappen Street, Melrose 

Congratulations are in order for Marion 
Wieners of the Graduate Nurse Section of 
our class. She was married to John Malinow- 
ski in June and is currently residing in Stone- 
ham. May you enjoy a happy and blessed 
life together . . . We hear Mary Rose Griffin 
and her family have returned to Massachu- 
setts and are again living in Belmont . . . 
Your Nursing School correspondent almost 
visited several classmates in California. I was 
in Hawaii during the airline strike and, on 
arrival back in California, actually picked 
up the phone book but I became lucky and 
got a flight home . . . An up to date class 
list is available for the Basic Nursing Section. 
If you want one let me know. 

At a luncheon meeting of the Boston Col- 
lege Club of Worcester, Bob Trevisani turned 
up. He is working for the law firm of Seder 
and Seder, and living in the Central Mas- 
sachusetts city. After many years in the 
management consultant field, Paul Croke is 
leaving to go back to college. He will start 
working on his Ph.D. in management at 
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, 
N.Y., starting this Fall. Frank Tannian has 
left Duquesne University, and has been ap- 
pointed to the faculty of the University of 
Delaware's Economic Department at the 
Newark campus. J. T. McDonough is teach- 
ing Classics at St. Joseph's College, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 

There have been a few comments that the 
Class of 1955 notes have not contained much 
information on more members of our class. 
How about sending a post card, or letter, 
letting us know where you are, and what 
you are doing these days. All information 
concerning graduates of A&S and CBA 
should be sent to Phil Doherty at the above 
address. 

ITS RALPH C. GOOD, JR. A&S 
3(3 93 Clement Avenue, W. Roxbury 

MERTON E. THOMPSON, CBA 
13 Nimitz Circle, Natick 

KATHLEEN (Donovan) GOUDIE, 

Ed. 

Old Oaken Bucket Road, Norwell 

ALICE-MARIE (Keeney) DILL, N 
85 Barber Road, Framingham 

We are pleased to report a grand response 
by the Class of 1956 to our 10th Anniversary 
Celebration held in conjunction with Alumni 
Week-End Activities in June of this year. 
Hopefully, this magnificent turnout will 
augur well for all future Class activities. 

Noted in attendance on Alumni Week-End 
(and this enumeration doesn't purport to be 
all inclusive) were the Tom Mulcahy's of 
Sudbury, the Brendan Connells of Westwood, 
Jim Pender and wife from Walpole, Ed and 
Nan McDermott, down from Hampton, New 
Hampshire, Jim Hart and spouse, the Tom 
Hanlons of Abington (the Hanlon's Shoe 
man), Dr. Eugene McCarthy and his wife 
from New York, where Gene serves on the 
faculty of Columbia Medical School, the 
John Moloneys of Brockton, Long John 



^ The Alumni 



HART BROTHERS 
Caterers 




MAURICE E. HART, '53 

50 New England Ave. 

Dorchester, Mass. 

266-1660 

CATERERS TO ALUMNI HALL 



Folan and spouse, all the way up from 
Virginia, the Tom Hegartys of Somerville, 
Tony Solomita and his wife, our Portland, 
Me. representatives, Paul Weyand and Jim 
Shea, with respective mates, John Scannell 
and wife from Arlington, Leo Powers and 
his Mrs., Brian and Rose Ann Concannon, 
now of Marshfield, Anne Sweeney Donovan 
and her husband Jim, who did his under- 
graduate work up on Mount St. James, but 
saw the light thereafter and pursued an 
MBA at the Heights, Butch Curry and his 
wife from Medfield — Butch is a sales 
representative for Simplex Wire and Cable 
Co. — Bob Caffrey and spouse, who now 
hail from Rockland, Mass., Bob Jennings and 
Pauline from Dorchester, George Baierlein 
and his wife from Needham, — and many, 
many others. Of course, "John Barleycorn" 
was present, as usual, and in his inimitable 
manner he loosened tongues, not character- 
istically garralous, and prompted some 
Charlestons and Hully-Gully's by some 
otherwise hesitant legs. His contributions to 
the Week-End were marked, as per usual, 
by the presence of intolerable pain in the 
region of the parietal bone of the skull on 
Saturday and Sunday mornings, more com- 
monly referred to as 'hang-over'. — but all 
in attendance it was worth it. 

Art Reilly now the proud father of a son, 
(whose photograph appeared in the Traveler 
as "Baby of the Day"), Christening was by 
Father Frank Strahan. Art is on the Board 
of Government of the Alumni Sodality, and 
is employed by the Boston Redevelopment 
Authority as a Development Specialist. 

Ed McDermott is practicing law in 
Hampton, New Hampshire. He married a 
New Hampshire native, Nan, and they 
presently reside at Hobbs Road in Hampton, 
N. H. 

Bill Connell, CBA, makes his home on 
Albermarle Rd., Newton, Mass., with his 
wife, the former Agnes Hannan of Brighton, 
and their four children. Bill is in Computer 
Sales with Honeywell, Inc. in their Wellesley, 
Mass. EDP Division. Following graduation 
with an ROTC Commission, Bill spent a 
year or so with Uncle Sam's forces in 
Europe in close proximity to the Iron Curtain. 

John Folan, one of our more long-legged 
brethren, originally hailing from Norwood, 
Mass., now resides in Fredericksburg, Vir- 
ginia, where he is engaged in the insurance 
business. John and Mrs. Folan have accounted 
for four additions to Clan Folan. John will 
be remembered as one of our more consistent 



middle-distance track performers. Prior to 
entering the insurance industry, John spent 
a few years before the mast as a Naval officer. 

Jim Shea, an old Somervillite, now calls 
home — Heather Road, Portland, Maine, 
where he resides with his wife and five 
children. Jim, one of our more able classics 
scholars, is using his linguistic talents, aug- 
mented by an Economics major, to advance 
the cause of Henry Ford and his Motor 
Company in the Northern-most reaches of 
New England. Prior to enhancing the Ford 
Motor Company, Jim served a hitch with 
the Marines as a Lieutenant. Jim reports 
that his kids were born in 5 different states 
of our Union and, understandably, in the 
face of this record, he and his wife look 
somewhat apprehensively upon any further 
interstate moves. 

Living across the street from Jim in Port- 
land is Paul Weyand and his family, cur- 
rently numbering four. Paul is a sales repre- 
sentative for a paper products company. Paul 
served as a Supply Officer in the Navy and, 
like Jim, his children can claim several 
different states as their native ground. Paul 
and Jim are both B. C. High grads, to add 
yet another touch to their similar histories. 

We had a letter recently from the sister 
of John P. Kane, one of our physicists in '56'. 
She advised that John went on to West 
Point after B. C. and is presently a Captain 
in the Signal Corps of the Army, stationed 
in Viet Nam. Certainly in such a forlorn 
place he would welcome some mail from 
former classmates. A letter can find him 
care of the following address: 

Captain John P. Kane, 090897 
Hd. Qtrs. — 2nd Signal Group 
APO 96307, San Francisco, California 

Bill Toomey of 1422 Stagecoach Drive, 
Richardson, Texas wrote in recently to 
acknowledge the propagatory efforts of class- 
mates, reported in the last edition of this 
journal as members of the 'Parents of Six 
Club'. He allowed as though he and his 
wife, Pat, could not apply for membership 
however, in so far as they have exluded 
themselves by reason of the advent of their 
seventh child. Five of the Toomey children 
attend St. Paul The Apostle Grammar School 
in Richardson. Bill is employed with Texas 
Instruments, Inc., in their Semi-Conductor 
Division. 

It would appear that several Eagles out 
of our class have seen fit to perch or roost 
on Texas soil. To name but a few, Bill 
Toomey, Jim King, Bernie Hill. Appears 
like we have the nucleus of a Texas B. C. 
Club if they can ever get together across 
that much-talked about wide-expanse. Per- 
haps, they might meet and take a cruise up 
the Perdenales River on a bird watching 
expedition. 

Rev. Larry (Red) Lennon, formerly from 
Brighton, reports that he is currently assigned 
to the Cathedral Parish in Manchester, New 
Hampshire. His summer duties take him 
to St. Patrick's Church at Hampton Beach, 
where he would welcome classmates who 
might be on vacation in the area. Prior to 
his present assignment Father Larry had 
been stationed in Berlin, New Hampshire, 
where, amongst other duties, he was a 
teacher-coach at Notre Dame High School, 
which would ring familiar with high school 
hockey fans. Father Larry reported that 
another classmate, John Murphy, out of 
Woburn, is now Father Jude, OFM. Father 

38 



Jude was stationed at the Arch Street Shrinm '• 
in Boston a while back, and, more recently! 
he has been assigned to the faculty at St* : 
Bonaventure's College in upper New Yorlrl - 
State. Another classmate, whom Father Larry! - 
mentioned, was Vinny Durnan, originalrjj] : 
from this correspondent's bailiwick in Werl J 
Roxbury. Vin was principal of Grovetonl 
New Hampshire, High School. Latterly! 
Vinny has undertaken a new assignment xl 
principal of a new high school in Vermont*^ 

Attorney Brian Concannon is ChairmarJ 
of the Marshfield (Mass.) Permanent SchooJ 
Building Committee. Brian, incidentally, L<( 
a Special Assistant Attorney General for thew ' 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts and recendjl - 
argued the so-called 'Small Loan Companju l 
Cases' before the U.S. Circuit Court olj 
Appeals, where he won a favorable decisional 
The Circuit Court of Appeals, for those whew 
mightn't be acquainted, is one level belowfl ; 
the U.S. Supreme Court, the major leagues,-] I 1 
so to speak, of the legal profession. Briaojj 1 
reports that on a recent trip to Washington^ 
D.C., he was the guest of Gerry and Carokfl* 1 
Devlin. Gerry is Administrative Assistant taJj 
Congressman Daniel of New Jersey and thai " 
Chairman of the Supervisors of Elections ofi . 
Prince George's County, Maryland. 

Dr. Eugene McCarthy, serving on thel 
faculty at Columbia University Medicaul 
School, was the recent recipient of a sub- 
stantial Federal Government grant to conducJ 
a study of the impact of Medicare upon thol : 
practice of medicine in the United States.! 
Gene and Gerry Devlin, incidentally, are " 
cousins. 

Another one of our doctors, Georgeti 
Bernier, is living at 3235 Sycamore Road r 
Cleveland Heights, Ohio. George is an in-1 
structor in Medicine at Western Reserve ! 
University School of Medicine and an Assist-I ' 
ant Physician at University Hospitals of) 
Cleveland. George's primary duties involve ; 
him in teaching and research in the area ofc 
protein biochemistry. He and his wife have i 
two children, George III and Elizabeth, the ; 
latter having arrived on June 15, 1966. 

Leo F. Power, of the famous basketball-l 
Power clan and a mathematician, is now J 
living in Framingham with his wife, theifl ! 
former Kathleen A. Sullivan of Newton, and i : 
their son and two daughters. Leo is the As-Ji 
sistant Director of the Research and Anal-. I 
ysis Laboratory at B.C. He holds an M.A.J1 
in Math from B.C. and is currently a candi- ij 
date for an M.B.A. degree from B.C. also. 1 ! 
In the interim between graduation and I 
graduate school, Leo spent three years asJ : 
a Naval Officer, two of them cruising the J < 
Pacific and the third as an instructor atJ 
O.C.S. in Newport. 

We are advised that another one of ouril ; 
mathematicians, C. Norman Canning, passed \ 
away in September of 1965. Norm's pre-: ; 
mature death came, unfortunately at a pin-i' : 
nacle in his career, after he had just beeni 
appointed Director of the Computer Center 
at Holy Cross. To his wife and three 
daughters, we convey our most profound i 
sympathy and assurance that Norm, together 
with other deceased members of our class,, 
will always be remembered in our prayers. 
Requiescat in pace. 

Bob Ricci has been promoted to Associate? 
Professor at Holy Cross College. Jack Foley « 
has joined Converse Rubber Company, 
Maiden, as manager of the Data Processings 
Department. He was employed previously | 



as systems analyst and programmer with 
Itek Corporation. Vyto Savickis has recently 
moved into a new home in Foxboro with 
his wife Sheila and first child, a son, Joseph 
Justin. Vyto is presently New England Dis- 
trict Sales Manager for In-Sink Erator Mfg. 
Co. of Racine, Wis. Jack Mcintosh has 
joined the Mitre Corporation's Technical 
Operations. Jack Moloney has been elected 
Assistant Treasurer of the State Street Bank 
and Trust Company, Boston, and Jim Lordan 
to Assistant Vice President. 

The girls from the School of Nursing had 
a grand time at the reunion. Everyone that 
attended had a very enjoyable evening re- 
hashing old times looking at school pictures, 
and talking about their families. During the 
evening the following news worthy items 
were gathered. 

Janet (Doherty) Roes husband, Tom has 
recently joined forces with the Internal 
Revenue Service. Good luck on your new 
job. The IRS is lucky to have you. 

Congratulations and best wishes to Sue 
(Lareau) and Ed McFoul on the occasion 
of their marriage on July 16th. They left 
for a two week Carribean cruise and follow- 
ing the honeymoon they will reside at 76 
DeHaven Dr.,' Yonkers, New York, Apt. 3A. 
By the way Ed is also a B.C. Alumnus. 

Anne (Hall) and Joe O'Brien have recently 
moved to a new home in Lancaster, Mass. 
It is an historical 17 room house. We do not 
envy you Anne when it comes time to clean. 

Carol (Harnbeck) Rennie and family were 
recently vacationing at the home of her 
parents in Arlington. John, a graduate of 
Annapolis has been stationed in Maryland 
for the past couple of years. 

A Master's degree from Boston College 
School of Business Administration was 
awarded on June 15th to Bob Dill. Bob is 
the husband of Alice Marie Kearney and is 
employed at Digital Equipment Corporation. 

Some well-remembered classmates who 
couldn't attend the party, but sent greetings 
included Esta Keefe, married and living in 
Nevada, who wrote a very typical note 
saying she, ". . . didn't think she could 
make it."; Anna Wall, also married and 
living in Hawaii; and Macy Finn Doherty, 
now the mother of seven children 1 We 
thought she must surely be the most prolific 
of the class until we learned of the birth of 
Justin Xavier in July to Helen King Kennedy 
and Bill, bringing their number of offspring 
to seven also! 

Gerard and Joan O'Leary Shaw of Hing- 
ham now have four children with the recent 
arrival of Sarah. Mary Byrne Collins and 
Tom have a new son, and Jack Foley of 
Maiden is King of the House with his four 
daughters. Jack is employed at Converse 
Rubber Co., in Data Processing. Jim Bryant, 
principal at Stoughton, and his wife are 
beaming with the news of their first adopted 
daughter. Anne Gallo is married and living 
in Mystic, Conn., where she and her husband 
have three children. Claire Hoban McCor- 
mack lives near by in West Roxbury with 
her spouse and three youngsters. Elaine 
Maher Driscoll, with two youngsters in 
school, is teaching in Dorchester. Peter 
Paglari is touring with his travel agency 
during the summer months. Frank O'Regan 
is in Guidance at King Philip in Wrentham, 
and told us that Clovis Proulx would soon 
be returning from Viet Nam. Capt. Bob 
Cahalane, father of four sons, is on his way 



there, and we wish him Godspeed. Bob 
Eagle is at Waltham in Guidance, as is 
Claire Cunningham. Mary Frazier Pizzelli 
has been running a nursery school in Hing- 
ham. Anne Carroll Bean is teaching in 
Medford, and has two children. Pat McHugh 
Hadley and family have moved to New 
Jersey where Joe has received a promotion. 
Kathy Gosselin Wingstead and Walter now 
reside in Worcester, Mass., with their three 
children. Mary Ann Tierney Powers of the No. 
Shore is teaching and has three youngsters. 
Also seen at the party were Connie Regolino, 
Barbara Higgins, Betty Wilson and Betty 
Ann Casey. It was so good to see Nancy 
Moran, Anne Gilligan of Needham, and 
Nancy Nangle of Hull, even though I must 
confess to loss of memory concerning their 
marriage names. Don O'Hanley was up from 
Newport, R.I., with the latest in Stock 
Market tips, and from Concord came Denise 
McCabe Igo. Carolyn Kenney Foley and 
Janet Corcoran, now married, were chatting 
with old friends, and everyone agreed on, 
"... why don't we do this more often?" 

The reunion in June brought many of us 
back together again including Tom Mag- 
narelli Reis and his Mrs. Tom is coaching at 
Westwood High; Anne Maguire Finnegan 
and Dave, who came from Virginia: and 
Anne Sullivan Glennon and John, the parents 
of a new son, and residents of Maryland. 
Dotty McCauley Flood and Frank were 
among many of us chatting with Fr. Jim 
Casey of Theology fame, who was on his 
way to the Middle East. So wonderful to 
see you again, Father, and God bless! 
Loretta Ballou Westerhoff and Frank drove 
up from So. Dennis, where Frank is a con- 
tractor. Many of the "old faithfuls" were 
there, of course, including the Mert Thomp- 
sons of Natick, Dick and Carol Hines Gleason 
of Wellesley, Dick and Lou Burke Toland of 
Roslindale, Janet Ohrenberger McCarthy and 
Walter of No. Scituate, the Bob Goudies of 
Norwell. Bucky and Arm Sweeney Donovan 
of Norwood, Margie Murphy of Milton, 
Alice Shea, Mai Roberts O'Neil and Barry of 
No. Scituate, Ed and Beverley Ross Fox of 
Sharon, Margie Burke and her husband, and 
Joan Carroll Donovan and Walter of Sharon. 
Marie McCormack Jacobscn came up from 
Miami to attend the Communion Breakfast 
on Sunday. Joan Nobis, whose husband is 
serving in Viet Nam, arrived from the Mid- 
west, and from Maryland came Margie 
Callahan Cammarato and Tony. Elaine 
Evans, whose husband teaches at Williams, 
now lives in No. Adams. Finally, it was 
great to say, "Hi" to Marion Febo, Lolly 
Condon and Ed Cook. 

5^^ DR. MARTIN J. DUNN, A&S 
_y / 1842 Dorchester Ave., Dorchester 
WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM, CBA 
38 Spring Terrace, Shrewsbury 
JACK DWYER, Ed 
10 Bridgham Ave., Watertown 
NANCY GEGAN, N 
4 Commonwealth Avenue, 
Chestnut Hill 
Victor R. Popeo, M.D., has been appointed 
physician-in-chief of the Joseph P. Kennedy 
Jr., Memorial Hospital, Brighton, Mass. 

Paul McGourty was appointed Special As- 
sistant to the Vice President of the Singer 
Company, N.Y. 

John F. Flynn was appointed instruclor 
of History at the University of the South. 

39 



The Alumni M 

Paula Callahan Hibbett gave birth to her 
first baby, Lauren, in the spring. She and 
her husband, Larry, are in the process of 
building a home in Walpole. Paula was suc- 
ceeded as Nursing Coordinator at North- 
eastern University by Rita Flynn. 

I recently spent the day with Louise Bren- 
nan Siddall and her four children in Attle- 
boro. Louise's oldest son, Teddy, is recover- 
ing quite nicely from major surgery done 
last year at Children's. She sees Patty O'Leary 
Dunn often, and says that Patty and the 
children are doing well. 

Jean Dowd Butler moved in early summer 
to Woonsocket, Rhode Island, where John is 
now working. They had their second son, 
Paul Dennis, in the spring. 

School of Nursing representatives at the 
class spring dance included Muriel Jodice, 
Barbara Higgins Cosgrove, Nancy Bradley 
Maloney and Nancy Gegan. 

Sheila Whelan Cady came back to the 
Boston area with her five children. They are 
living presently in Scituate, but are planning 
to build a home in Hudson. 

Nancy Bradley Maloney is teaching mater- 
nity nursing at Mt. Auburn Hospital School 
of Nursing. She has recently become an in- 
structor in the Boston Association for Child- 
birth Education and has been conducting 
expectant parents classes in some of the 
suburban Boston areas. 

Ann McKenney Green, living in St. Louis, 
gave birth to her first child in the spring. 

Rita Sherry left the Boston area at the 
end of August to go to Vietnam for eighteen 
months with AID (Agency for International 
Development.) 

The Tenth Anniversary is Here! This fall 
kicks off the tenth anniversary of our class. 
We sincerely hope that all members will 
make a special effort to attend all the 
planned functions and activities, and support 
the treasury by sending in their class dues 
of three dollars. 

The annual meeting of the class was held 
on Alumni evening and Paul O'Leary, Bob 
Mahoney and John Daly were elected as the 
new members of the Board of Directors. A 
meeting of the Board of Directors in June 
elected Paul O'Leary as Chairman of the 
Board for the coming year of the tenth 
anniversary committee. John Dwyer remains 
treasurer and Nancy Gegan Secretary for 
1967. 

Plans for the anniversary year were firmed 
up and Chairman and Co-chairman for both 
events were selected. A complete list of all 
events will be mailed to all by the end of 
the month. 

Gerard Hooley is principal in Roosevelt 
Roods, Cerba, Puerta Rico. Gerry is married 
with two children. 

Mary Hogan is teaching Math at Marquette 
University. Mary received her M.S. degree 
from Marquette in 1965. 

Fred Iarrobino's wife Barbara and two 
children are living in Roslindale. Fred is a 
Civil Engineer with the Massachusetts Dept. 
of Public Works. 

John and Marie Joyce and their three 
children John, Michael and Kathleen are liv- 
ing in Manomet. John is a traffic engineer 
ukh N. E. Tel. & Tel. He is working 
towards a MBA at B.C. evenings. 

Tom Kelleher is with the Federal Deposit 
Insurance Commission. 

Bill Matthews and Frank Nicholayzo have 
a law firm in West Newton. Bill is active in 



^f The Alumni 



democratic circles and was recently elected 
to the Newton Board of Aldermen. 

Dick Jensen, his wife Mary and their three 
children are living in Needham. Dick is an 
attorney with offices at 60 Dedham Avenue, 
Needham. 

Received a nice note from Gerry Kelly 
who with Tom Ahearn is stationed at the 
Maryknoll Seminary, Maryknoll, N.Y. Gerry 
was ordained a deacon in June. I am certain 
that they would like a note from some of 
you classmates. 

Tom McDonald of Braintree is currently 
recuperating in room 407, Baker Bldg. of 
the Mass. General Hosp. Tom suffered a 
severe injury in a diving accident and is 
currently waiting for a few vertabrae to 
mend before he can be moved to the Shattuck 
Hosp. where he will undergo therapy until 
March. Tom would certainly appreciate a 
note or even better a visit. 

Bill Kelliher is with Economics Laboratory 
Inc. as a sales representative. Bill, Eva and 
their three children are living in Baltimore, 
Maryland. 

Captain Bob Kleber his wife, Ruth and 
three children (seems to be a popular no.) 
are stationed at Ft. Wainright, Alaska. Bob 
is in the U.S. Army Medical Service. 

Steven Keller is manager of Banking oper- 
ations with Monsanto Co. in St. Louis. 

C.P.A. Jack Keelan is the Assistant Co- 
ordinator, Business Administration Division 
at Mass Bay Community College. Jack and 
Mary with their two children are living in 
Watertown. 

Elizabeth Kelleher is teaching in the 
Cambridge School System. She has gone on 
for her M.Ed, degree. 

Joe Lyons C.P.A. is the Controller with 
Balton Co. in Pawtucket, Rhode Island. Joe 
and Mary have two boys. 

Vincent Looney is the District Supervisor 
of the loss Prevention Department for Utica 
Mutual Insurance Company. Vinny, Carol 
and their two children are living in Hyde 
Park. 

Elaine Lewis (N) is a very busy housewife 
in Huntington, Conn. Elaine is married to 
Dr. George Lewis and they have five chil- 
dren. 

Paul Mathieu is a lawyer living with his 
wife Janet and their four children in New 
Bedford. 

At the Alumni Golf Tournament held at 
Wollaston Countrv Club in May the class was 
represented by Jim Devlin, Charles Fox, Ed 
Coakley, Frank Driscoll, Bill Jones, Paul 
Sheil, Bill Heavey, Marty Clancy, Jim Con- 
nelly, Owen Gaffney, Jim Lawless and Vin- 
cent Lampareli. Bill Heavey won the longest 
drive award with a 304-yard smash. 

William McCann, M.D. planned to enter 
Public Health Service on July 1. Bill, Joan 
and Susan 4-yrs., and Peter 15-mos. are 
living in Bronxville, N.Y. 

Myles McCabe is Product Marketing Engi- 
neer with the Foxboro Company. Myles is 
a Lt. in the USNR. He and Anne and their 
three children live in Stoughton, Mass. 

Anne Gagnon is married to Capt. Hugh 
Moran, presently stationed at Fort Bliss, 
Texas with their two children. Anne received 
her M.S. degree from B.C. in 1961. 

Mary Lou McHale received her M.S. from 
B.C. in 1961. Mary Lou is Medical, Surgical 
Nursing Coordinator at the Peter Bent 
Brigham Hosp. School of Nursing. 

James McAloon is special agent for the 



John Hancock Life Insurance Co. in Boston. 
Jim and Barbara have one child and live in 
Norwell. 

Bill Hungerville owns Ford Real Estate 
Inc. Burlington. 

Frank McManus is a Regional Service 
Manager with Raytheon Co. in Allston. Frank 
received his degree, MBA from B.C. in 1964 
and is married with three children and living 
in Natick. 

Warren Little is on the technical staff of 
M.I.T. Instrumentator Lab. Warren is Vice 
Chairman of the Burlington Finance Com- 
mittee. He is married to Diane Kohler and 
seems quite proud of his five children. 

Bob Latshaw is the District Sales Super- 
visor in Virginia. Bob is married with four 
children. 

Sebastian LoPresti is living in North 
Providence, R.I. with his wife Anita and 
their four year old son Anthony. He is a 
case worker Supervisor for the Medical So- 
cial Service Dept. of R. I. Division of Services 
for the Blind. 

Margaret (Neville) Landry is married to 
Gerald Landry (A&S, '56). She is busy at 
home with their two children. 

Mary Cronin is the operating room super- 
visor at the Soldiers Home Hospital in 
Chelsea. 

Mary Cabeceiras is the Director of the 
Attleboro Visiting Nurse Assoc. 
)£?Q DAVID RAFFERTY, A&S 
DO H Huntly Rd., Hingham 

JOHN M. BARRY, JR., CBA 
831 Washington Street, Canton 
JOAN KEENAN, Ed 
39 Trapelo Road, Brighton 

ELIZABETH LEARY HORRI- 
GAN, N 

8 Scannell Road, Randolph 
Sincere sympathy to Denise (O'Brien) 
Dunn on the death of her father. Tom and 
Jean (Harrington) Crowley moved to Liver- 
pool, New York in May of this year, Tom 
has been with Eastman Kodak since the end 
of January. Joan Keenan was a delegate from 
Newton to the N.E.A. Convention in Miami 
Beach, Florida this summer. Joe Linehan 
represented Waltham at the same Conven- 
tion. Joe is the Vice President of the Wal- 
tham Teachers Association. Dorothy Sollitto 
spent the summer at the University of Rhode 
Island where she is completing requirements 
towards a Master's Degree in Education. On 
July 19, Paul Martino was married to Ro- 
berta Ellis. Paul was married in Togus, 
Maine. Bill Althaus was appointed Manager 
of Budgets and Financial Analysis of the 
Schieffelin & Company. Paul Donnelly has 
earned international recognition for his out- 
standing work as editor of the Itek News, 
the employee newspaper of Itek Company. 
Dan Cummins has been promoted to Man- 
ager of group sales operations of Massachu- 
setts General Life Insurance Company. Dan 
will work in Springfield. 



'59 



peter Mclaughlin, a&s 

40 Bradfield Ave., Roslindale 

FRANK BOWDEN, JR., CBA 
27 Packard Ave., Dorchester 
ELIZABETH M. GRADY, N. 
64 Stuart St., Boston 
CARL HENDRICKSON, Ed. 
20 Mt. Vernon St., Boston 02108 

40 



The following is a letter I received frorr 
Roberta (Higbee) Willard: 

"May I take this opportunity to thadk 
the faculty, alumni and my fellow class, 
mates for their Masses, prayers and ki 
expressions of sympathy on the death of my 
husband and children in April. 

The set of vestments which the clasii 
donated in their memory is truly appreci: 
ated." 

Roberta will begin teaching fourth gra< 
in Woburn this September. Best of Luc 
Roberta. 

Bill and Mary (McHole) Carey prou( 
announce the birth, on August 3, of th< 
first child, Joseph Thaddeus Corey, 
gratulations are also due to Bill on his n< 
position. He will be supervising princij 
of an elementary school in Stamford, V 
mont. Quite a year for the Corey s! 

Dick Dowd is now chief of the N< 
England Education Assessment Project fc 
the Department of Education, State of Rhoc 
Island. This project is part of Title V 06 
the Federal Elementary — Secondary School 
Education Act. 

Mary Watts is now in Europe and plansi 
to remain there indefinitely. When last heard< 
from, she was in Eberbach, Germany, buti 
her plans are to move around the Continent! 
as much as possible. Mary (Miller) Murphy] 
and her husband spent the summer in Albu-i 
querque, New Mexico. Their first child, a. 
son, was born last November. (Sorry, Mary, 
you forgot to tell me his name.) 

Brian Marron, still on the faculty at thei 
Heights, is hard at work on a ten year survey] 
sponsored by the National Association ofl 
College Teachers of Education. The purpose ( 
of this survey deals with the accreditation 
of the School of Education. All alumni who: 
can be contacted will be sent questionnaires, 
and suggestions for change in curriculum, 
etc., hopefully will result. Brian has asked, 
me to make a special plea for information 
concerning the whereabouts of any of our) 
classmates with whom contact has been 
broken. May I second this request as far asi 
information for the Alumni News is con- 
cerned. 

Brian also wrote a proposal to the Office 
of Economic opportunity which resulted in i. 
a fund being given to the School of Ed. for 
a project entitled UPWARD BOUND. The 
program, which was begun this summer, , 
brought 90 youngsters from economically 
and culturally deprived homes in Boston i 
proper, to an eight week remedial program i 
held on the campus. The youngsters, 10th 
and 11th graders, stayed on campus during; 
the eight weeks, and will continue to come : 
to the campus 3 hours per week all year for 
further tutoring. 

Descending from the Empyrean heights 
of Holy Cross, John Paris, S.J. was back at 
the Heights this summer studying French. 
Peggy (Quinn) Hales spent some time visit- 
ing Boston this summer before returning to 
her home in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. 
Eldar and Marianne (Hagerty) Fisher have 
purchased a new home at 18 Musket Drive 
in Acton. Frank McGurl, successfully recov- 
ering from minor surgery, will also be 
moving into his own home this fall. Mary 
Ellen Farrey visited Europe twice this sum- 
mer a short visit to the British Isles in June 
followed by a longer trip on the Continent 



n August. Ellic Radzwill also made the 
iuropean "scene" this summer. Peggy 
'Weafer) Minor and husband Clarence are 
bn a four month tour of the United States, 
rhey plan to be in the Boston area for the 
jnonth of September, and will wind up in 
Hawaii in early December before returning 
jo their home in Riverside, California. 
| Paul Broughton has been appointed as 
^ntroller of the Phillips Exeter Academy, 
[ixeter, N.H. Paul is studying for his master's 
Kt the University of Rhode Island. Kevin 
tiley has been appointed as Connecticut 
5eneral brokerage consultant at the Wor- 
cester brokerage office of Connecticut Gen- 
eral Life Insurance Company. John Geraci 
|ias been named manager of marketing 
'ervices and advertising for the Gamewell 
Division of the E. W. Bliss Company. 
Dave Land has received his Doctor of 
I Philosophy degree in Physics at Brown Uni- 
versity. Rodney Morrison has been appointed 
assistant professor at Wellesley College. John 
(J'Connor has finished up his two year 
(pecialty in Orthodontics at the Univ. of 
IfcVashington. John was home in June prior 
fo going over to Germany as a dental officer 
the Army. Dave Clougherty has been 
lamed Treasurer of Electronics Metals & 
Mloys in Attleboro. Don his wife and two 
>oys reside in Milton. Bob Kellan has been 
lamed Chief Resident at N.Y. Eye & Ear 
nfirmary. Bob and his wife Pauline Mathieu, 
ilso '59 reside in Manhattan. Ray Stebbins 
las joined the Mitre Corporation's Technical 
staff in Bedford, Mass. Bill Mooney, 
)f Arlington, is living in Wilbraham with 
lis wife, Jackie (Gegan), and son, Paul. Bill 
s Executive Secretary for the 4-H Founda- 
ion in Massachusetts. On June 16, Jim 
Burke, Tom Sullivan, Terence Logan, and 
[Bill Hartnett received graduate degrees from 
Harvard University. 

I Nancy Dolan has decided to pursue grad- 
uate studies at Catholic University in Septem- 
ber. Good luck Nancy, and thank you for 
1/our faithful reporting of the class news 
>,;ince graduation. Seven years!!!!. 
li Barbara Frates will be joining Nancy as a 
resident of the nation's capital. Enjoy D.C., 
?irls! 

I Congratulations to Marigrace (Knowles) 
Bind Horst Filtzer on the occasion of their 
Imarriage (July 1). They will be living in 
FWakefield as Horst continues his surgical 
[residency at Boston City Hospital. Claire 
H(Haynes) Baker remains in Waukegan, Illi- 
nois (strike a bell?) while her husband Curt 
ipends the next year in Vietnam as a medical 
ifficer with the Marines. Mary Jane (Gib- 
ibons) Walton and family now reside at an 
[Andover address since Don's practice in 
■obstetrics and gynecology has begun. 
[Last but never least — the babies! 
I Born to Eleanor (Sullivan) and Bob Mc- 
iLaughlin, a son (Charles Daniel) on May 10. 
[They now live in Belmont. Nancy (Hunt) 
[and Bill Conperthwait welcomed their third 
jchild, William Kennedy, on June 22. June 
'(Kelly) and Tom Scanlan became parents 
(again (#3) on August 7. Her name, Jenni- 
fer Marie. 

JSf\ ROBERT C. O'LEARY, A&S 

| OU 7 Brook Road, Milton 

JOSEPH R. CARTY, CBA 
139 Dana Road, Norwell 
PAUL CUNNINGHAM, CBA 
41 Paton Road, Shrewsbury 



BRENDA M. (CROWLEY) 

HARRINGTON, Ed. 
19 Leahaven Road, Mattapan 

GRACE (McLaughlin) CARTY, N. 
139 Dana Road, Norwell 



Saturday, October 15th 
B.C. vs. SYRACUSE 

Alumni Hall — Noon to Gametime 

Beer and Franks 

$1.00 for all you can eat and drink. 

Football game tickets must be 

purchased individually. 

No reservations required. 



The Alumni '.^jj 

Foreign Mission Society of America on June 
11, at Maryknoll major seminary, New York. 
Fr. Shea said his first Mass on Sunday, June 
19 and a reception followed at the Statler- 
Hilton Colonial Inn. Jim Reilly married 
Charlotte Harcourt at Cleveland Heights, 
Ohio on August 17. John McNamara was 
Head Usher. Henry McQueeney has been 
appointed to the sales staff of Wyeth Labora- 
tories, Philadelphia pharmaceutical manufac- 
turer. Paul Campanella has been appointed 
New England Telephone commercial super- 
visor. Paul and his wife have three children. 
Dick Toran has helped the Grand Forks 
AFB, N.D. base hospital win selection as 
best in the Strategic Air Command. Dick is 



Charlie Aylward is now a sales representa- 
tive with C. Bard & Co. in Eastern, Mass. 

Bill Sullivan is now responsible for the 
Life Insurance Dept. with Field & Cowles 
in Boston. Congratulations to Bill & Barbara 
on their new arrival which makes it three 
sons. 

Joe Cass now resides in Foxboro. , 

John Connell is now self-employed in his 
legal office on State Street. John is now 
married and resides in Brighton. 

Frank Sullivan now represents Whirlpool 
as a sales rep. The Sullivans have recently 
purchased a home in Dorchester. 

Rick Pierce recently discharged from the 
Navy now represents Burroughs as a sales 
representative in Southeastern, Massachusetts. 

Jim & Martha Tonra have a new son, 
Walter. The Tonras now reside in a new 
home in Foxboro. 

Dan Campbell now works as a Division 
Controller in the State Street Bank & Trust 
Co. 

Paul McLaughlin is in the employ of 
Goodbody & Co. as a stock broker. 

Ed Sulesky represents H.H. Scott Co. in 
Maynard as a buyer. 

Congratulations to Jim Hayes and Carol 
Ann Brogna, a recent Wellesley graduate, 
who were recently married. The Hayes 
residence is in Jamaica Plain at the Jamaica 
Towers. 

Jack Connors is now head of the pro- 
gramming department for Systems Develop- 
ment in Bedford. 

Russ Frazian has returned to Boston with 
Associated Press. 

Bob Puopolo is now in the employ of 
Faculty Mutual as an adjuster. 

Charlie Tretter has returned from Ted 
Kennedy's office in Washington to work at 
the new NASA Center in Cambridge. Hugh 
and Pat Murray and their son were a frequent 
visitor to Monument Beach on the Cape dur- 
ing the summer. Hugh is a CPA and a 
supervisor in the Public Accounting field. 
Bill and Joyce Hyland also used Monument 
Beach as home port for their new boat. It 
was docked very little during the summer 
and the unusual surf in the area was probably 
caused by the splash of many classmates 
attempting to water ski over the July 4 
weekend, this included Joe Steinkrauss and 
Paul Cunningham. Gerry Hayes has been 
named personnel assistant in Boston Gas 
Company's Industrial Relations Department. 
Elderic Barry has been appointed district 
manager in the New Bedford area for New 
England Telephone Company. Rev. Leo 
Shea was ordained a priest of the Catholic 

41 



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BOSTON COLLEGE 
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 



^f The Alumni 

assigned to the 804th Medical Group that 
operates the award-winning facility. 

Received a much appreciated note from 
Flora MacDonald Van der Zon wish a few 
more of you folks would motivate those 
broken arms. Flora and hubby Chris, whom 
she met at Catholic University, have 2 chil- 
dren and have moved from Maryland to 
Michigan, as Chris is now with Ford Motor 
Co. Their trip to the Netherlands to meet 
the relatives sounded fascinating. 

Two other Michiganites were seen vaca- 
tioning in the Boston area this summer. Paul 
and Maureen McCabe Hughes and children 
were delighted to be home for a visit, as 
were Bob and Peggy Lane Labbe. 

Congratulations to Dex and Mary Donovan 
Gilligan on their number four child, a son 
Daniel. 

Ginger Gormley has picked up stakes and 
moved westward again — this time to Port- 
land, Oregon. 

Would you believe that Hallsy has been 
found? Would you believe she turned up in 
Rockport, Mass. and is now Mrs. Gerry 
Vanderton. Gerry is lobstering out of Rock- 
port and come fall, they head back to Aspen 
where Gerry is on the ski patrol. 

Miriam Harwitz has been recently as- 
signed at St. Margaret's Hospital, Dorchester, 
to the position of Teacher Supervisor, Ma- 
ternal Infant Nursing. 

Allan and Mary Ann McLean became 
parents of their second boy, Mark Allan, in 
April. 

Coley and Peggy Foley added number 
three to their family with the birth of their 
second girl in June. 

Had a nice letter from Soupy Campbell 
who at the time of issue should be assigned 
to his sales district with the Buick Motor 
Division of G.M. Soupy and his wife were 
also expecting their second child this sum- 
mer. Soupy passed on the following news 
note: Lou Massaro, who recently passed the 
Massachusetts Bar Exam is associated with 
a law firm in Boston. Lou lives with his 
wife and two daughters in Woburn, Mass. 

John Walgreen received his Ph.D. in Eco- 
nomics from B.C. in 1965. He is now on 
active duty as a 1st Lieutenant in the Army 
and is stationed at the Pentagon where he is 
in the office of the Deputy Assistant Secretary 
(Economics) of the Assistant Secretary of 
Defense (Systems Analysis). He is one of 
the "Whiz Kids" and has worked as an 
economist on the SST Program. 

Peter Budryk and his wife and three 
children have just moved into their new 
home in North Reading. Pete is teaching 
at Cambridge High and Latin and spent the 
summer working in a special program at 
Harvard. Also in Cambridge in the Guidance 
Department is Jerry Shea who is working on 
his doctoral dissertation from Ohio State. 
Busy every moment is Paul Tighe. Teaching 
at Somerville High and Director of a Sum- 
mer Camp for exceptional children, Paul 
still has time to be President of his parish 
Holy Name. 

Wedding bells rang out all summer for 
members of the class of '60. Maureen Foley 
is now Mrs. Fernando Marcilla and the Mar- 
cillas are living in Albuquerque, New Mex- 
ico. Margy (Doyle) and Tom Wheelaen 
(A&S '58) toured Europe on their honey- 
moon. Elaine (Dutilly) and TOM MORGAN- 
TI moved into a new home in Framingham 
after their recent nuptials. A good number 



of BCers were at the wedding of Maureen 
Keohane and Dick Reilly (A&S) in August 
and at the recent wedding of Brenda Crowley 
and Joe Harrington. Joe will be teaching at 
State College at Framingham this fall. 

Brother Tomas More (Joe Guthro) was 
commuting to Harvard this past summer 
from St. Stephan's Priory in Dover. Brian 
Counihan received his M.ED, degree in 
guidance from B.U. this summer. Brian is 
Director of Men's Housing at St. Louis Uni- 
versity where he is a doctoral candidate. 

Russ Fraziam is now head of the Associated 
Press Bureau in Springfield, Mass. According 
to John Walgreen, Russ' coverage of the civil 
rights problems in Springfield received a 
favorable comment in the Columbia Univer- 
sity Journalism Review. 

Phil Sullivan is a Captain in the Army 
and is stationed in Paris. Phil was married 
in April, 1965. 

Bob O'Leary has recently been promoted 
to Manager, Financial Personnel Develop- 
ment at the Flight Propulsion Division ol 
General Electric. 

>£-! EDWARD D. HURLEY, JR. A&S 

OJL 28 Lamartine Terrace, 
Yonkers, New York 

KEVIN T. FITZPATRICK, CBA 
39 Arborough Road, Roslindale 

ROBERT A. O'NEIL, CBA 

361 Orenda Circle, Westfield, N.J. 

PAULA FITZGERALD, Ed 
120 Day Street, Newton 
RUTH COLAVECCHIO, N 
4 Orchard Circle, Westwood 

Vincent Foley is expecting his fifth child 
this May and recently accepted a position 
with Computer Test Corporation in Cherry 
Hill, N.J. as Marketing Administrator. 

After a promising start with the Law firm 
of Senie and Stock in Westport, Conn., Ed 
Karazin is now on active duty as a 1st Lt. 
with the 41st Civil Affairs Company in 
Viet Nam. Ed married the former Irene 
Schlehlein in May 1965. 

J. William Flynn musters out of the U.S. 
Navy this coming June and plans to wed 
Nancy Phelan of Salve Regina College in 
Newport, R.I. Bill has been stationed aboard 
the Destroyer Cecil and has completed two 
cruises to the Mediterranean and one to the 
Caribbean. 

Jack Sutton reports the birth of his third 
child while finishing up at the Artillery 
Career Course at St. Still, Oklahoma. Happy 
to report it was a girl. Jack is scheduled to 
go to Viet Nam following a brief leave in 
Boston this June. Joining Jack in the fight 
against Uncle Charlie will be Tom Jones 
scheduled to graduate from Michigan State 
in June following an Army-sponsored course 
in Criminology. 

Edward J. Burke is now a Captain with 
the G-3 section of the 82nd Airborne Divi- 
sion. Ed just returned from Germany and 
is expecting his second child shortly. 

John M. McLaughlin is working for I.B.M., 
is married, and is expecting his first child. 

Last word from John Keaney indicated 
Viet Nam as a definite prospect. While we 
cannot confirm this at the present time, 
Jack's forwarding address is now APO San 
Francisco. 

Richard O'Neil hopes to finish his M.S. in 
Physics this coming December, one month 

42 



after the expected birth of his second child 
Dick married Josephine Lerro of Belmoni 
several years ago and is working on twc 
research problems which include Nucleai 
Weapons effects and optical coherence effects.] 

Following admittance to the Mass. Bar in 
November '64, John E. Higgins has beeoi 
employed as an attorney with the National 
Labor Relations Board in Memphis, Tennr 
covering the states of Arkansas, Mississippi/ 
and Tennessee. Bob Graham has returned tot 
the IBM Systems Engineering Division in 
Waltham following three and one-half years 
as a Titan II Missile Electronics Officer. Last 
December Bob's wife, Lorraine, gave birth 
to an 8 lb., 2 oz. son, Robert Michael. 

Bill Cronin was released from the U.S. 
Coast Guard in December. At last report, he 
intended to stay in the Washington, D.C. 
area with his family. 

Jack Keane is scheduled for a tour of active 
duty as a Lt. M.C., USN beginning this July. 
Jack has been interning at the University of 
Rochester Memorial Hospital, following grad- 
uation from the University of Vermont Med-; 
ical School where he won the Lamb Founda- 
tion Prize for "best exemplifying the patient- 
physician" relationship. Jack has one boy,) 
John Brian. 

Jack Donovan is an Associate Professor ofc 
Economics at the University of New Hamp- 
shire. 

Bob Daigneault is a Pediatric Intern at the 
Children's Hospital of Los Angeles. 

Tom Dow is a rotating Intern at Lakeland* 
General Hospital, Florida. 

Jack McNamara is finishing up his tour as an 
Intern at the Vanderbilt University Hospital 
in Nashville and will be a resident in Pedia- 
trics at the Massachusetts General Hospital 
beginning in July. Jack married Florence 
Goldman of Mamaroneck, N.Y. last June. 

John Mackey married Julianne Faust in 
Silver Springs, Md. last August and is em-i 
ployed with the U.S. Dept. of Commerce. 
Just a month or so ago, John was admitted 
to practice before the Court of Appeals for 
the District of Columbia. 

Beginning this summer, Robert P. Le- 
vesque will be a resident in Oral Surgery at 
the Georgetown Medical Center in Washing- 
ton, D.C. 

Joe Mullen is teaching full-time in the 
English Department of Ohio State Universi- 
ty, simultaneously working on a dissertation 
for a Ph.D. in Restoration Drama. 

Frank Micciantuono is working as an In- 
ventory Finance Specialist for the General I 
Electric Credit Corporation. 

Fred Mahady is now a Captain, USMC, 
stationed at the Marine Barracks, Washing- 
ton, D.C. Fred now has two sons. 

Hugh A. MacDonald has accepted a new 
position as a Sales Manager trainee with Gen- 
eral Tire and Rubber Company. 

Tom Heffernan is lecturing on American 
poetry in Bristol, England and spent most of 
last summer in a small house he rented near 
the center of Florence. 

Jim MacKenzie married Rhoda Olsrud in 
North Dakota last August. He expects to re- 
ceive his Ph.D. in Physics this June and will 
spend the summer at the Los Alamos Nation- 
al Laboratory in New Mexico. In September 
he will move to Argonne, Illinois where he 
has accepted a post-doctoral appointment at 
the Argonne National Lab. 

William F. Murphy is still working for 
Avco, Space Systems Division, as a Financial 



The Alumni 



^ 



Analyst. He has a baby boy, 10 months old, 

and was elected as a Town Meeting Member 

this past June. 

Rev. William H. Mullin was ordained a 

priest after completing studies at St. John's 

and is now a curate at St. Anthony's Parish 
' in Cohasset, Mass. 

Lost and Found Department: Who knows 
(the whereabouts or address of Bob McNama- 

!ra, Paul F. O'Donnell, or Nicholas Micelotta? 

1 Jack McNamara has been promoted to 
^Assistant Treasurer of the State Street Bank 
'{and Trust Company, Boston. Jack is attend- 
ing B.C. for his Master's Degree. 
| Jim Novak has been appointed Assistant 

Product Manager for the Pfizer Laboratories 
(Division, Chas. Pfizer & Co., Inc. George 
(Baldwin has been selected for technical train- 
ing at Sheppart AFB, Tex., as a US Air Force 
I medical service specialist. Virginio DeVita 
[has been appointed to the History Depar- 
tment at Knox College. Anthony Arlotto and 
iTimothy Guiney were awarded the graduate 
•degrees at Harvard on June 16. 

Jim Tirrell and his wife Gale (McMahon) 

are living in East Hartford, Conn. Jim has 
'two sons and is working for Hamilton Stand- 
lard as a Financial Control Analyst. 
I Living in Livonia Michigan with his wife 

Elaine (McNally) and their three children is 
({Dick Fitzpatrick. Dick is an analyst for the 
[dealer development department of Lincoln- 
BMercury. In his spare time Dick keeps the 
iB.C. Club of Detroit running as their Presi- 
dent. 
I Working as a sales rep. for Hallmark Cards 

is Bill Robinson. Bill and his wife Carole 
1 Ann (Pender) have three children, one girl 
,and two boys. 

i Received a letter from John (The Grape) 
|Provasoli. John reports that he is very happi- 
ly Single and is working as a sales rep. for 
I Bancroft Whitney Co. covering the San Fran- 
Icisco area. He invites all single grads to come 
I to California for a life of leisure. 
j Capt. Jim Lawler is married and has two 
[girls. As of this writing Jim is in Viet Nam 

with the U.S. Army. 
j John Clark and his family are living in the 
I Detroit area. John is working for Ford Motor 
I Co. and is the treasurer of the B.C. Club of 
I Detroit. I understand that within a short 

period of time John may be back in the New 
I England area. 

Allan McCarthy and his wife Mary Ellen 

(Powers) are living in Bellingham, Mass. 
J They have four children. 
J Brian Early is working for Xerox in the 

Detroit area. Brian is still enjoying bachelor 

life. 

Phil St. Germain and his family are back 
| from South America. Phil and his wife have 

had a new son since our last issue. 
J Tom Gannon is working for IBM in Cam- 
I bridge. Tom is in the accounts payable dept. 

Tom is also attending graduate school part- 
' time. 

Tom Welch has just assumed the new job 
I of Marketing Manager of the Information 
1 Technology Division of Bolt Beranek & 
; Newman. During this past week Tom's wife 

delivered their third daughter. They have 

one son. 

Pat Jarak Lambiase writes that she has 
I lived in Air Force bases in Florida, Nevada 
' and now Arizona. She has two children: 
; Eric (2) and Diana (9 months.) 

Nancy Bonazzoli Connelly was a camp 

swimming instructor, vacationed in Canada 



'62 



and Falmouth Heights, and will return to her 
post at the School of Education in September. 

Veronica McLoud vacationed in Canada 
and is now on the faculty of Emmanuel Col- 
lege, teaching mathematics. 

Frank and Pat Taylor Keaney became 
parents for the third time. Maura arrived 
on March 31. 

Jim and Judy Czarnecki McCusker have 
two children: Jane Ellen (3) and James Mar- 
tin III (2). They saw Joel and Mary Ann 
Di Mario Landry and John and Mary Maho- 
ney Falvey at the reunion. 

Also seen at the Fifth Reunion were Betty 
Kulig, Carol Lally Reynolds, Fred and Nan- 
ci Noone Cronin, Dick Tivnan, Larry and 
Anne Rouse Harding, Hugh and Kathy Mc- 
Gowan Cavanaugh, the Gerry Millers and 
the John Hanlons, who recently had a 
daughter. 

PAUL MacNAMARA, A&S 
76 Prince Street, Jamaica Plain 

ROBERT P. WHITTEN, CBA 
210 Webster Ave., Chelsea 

BEATRICE HANLEY, Ed 

292 Lexington Street, Watertown 

GRACE A. CONONI, N 
2-14 Bloomfield Ave., 
Drexel Hill, Penn. 

Nick Morcone, now Frater John, is back 
at Glastonbury Monastery, Hingham after a 
year of theological studies at the University 
of Toronto. Frater John will return to To- 
ronto in the fall. 

Marc Uricchio received a promotion at 
Prudential Insurance in Boston. Marc is liv- 
ing in Allston. 

Bill Cahill is teaching Chemistry at New- 
man High School. 

John Doheity is doing graduate work at 
Boston University. 

Gordon Cackowski was married to Welly 
Capodilupo. Bob Capalbo was one of Gor- 
don's ushers. The Cackowski's are now living 
in Burlington, Vermont. 

Jan Hermans was married last spring in 
the Dutch West Indies. Jan is working with 
an international advertising agency. 

Fred Torphy, Bob King, Jerry Coogan, 
Paul McNamara and hopefully many more, 
are joining with Committees from the Col- 
lege of Business Administration, School of 
Education and the School of Nursing to make 
plans for our fifth reunion celebrations. If 
you are interested in joining the Committee 



for the College of Arts and Sciences, please 
contact Paul McNamara at 140 Federal Street, 
Boston, Room 512 or call 542-8980. Each of 
us should be looking forward to many enjoy- 
able functions during our anniversary year. 

We wish to thank those of you who have 
taken the time to write and give information 
to us for this Column. It is our hope that 
more of you will drop us a note to let us 
know what you are doing. 

We wish to extend to Mr. John Joyce of 
the class of 1961 and his associates every 
best wish for the success of the newly formed 
Intown Club of Boston College. Will be 
hearing more of this in the very near future. 

As Fall and Football comes upon us, plans 
are being formulated for our Class activities 
during this, our Fifth Year as graduates of 
Boston College ... A news bulletin regard- 
ing these events will be forwarded to you 
about this . . . Initially, plan for a tailgate 
party to begin at twelve noon on September 
24th before the Ohio University game. Park 
your cars behind Alumni Hall on the drive 
ieading to the stadium. Come one, come all 
and renew old friendships with each other . . . 
Best wishes to another newlywed, Lt. Dennis 
O'Connor who was married in Shreveport, 
La. Dennis is in his third year in the Air 
Force and is stationed at Barksdale AFB, La. 
. . . John A. O'Keefe was part of the wedding 
party . . . Tom Hagan who is with General 
Electric has been transferred from the Sche- 
nectady, NY office and is now in Cleveland, 
Ohio . . . Jerry Foley, following his return 
from three years active duty in the Navy is 
now employed with G.E. in Lynn ... Ed 
Waystack is a proud daddy and, in addition, 
has announced the opening of a law office 
in Melrose . . . Word has reached land that 
Joe Dolan is becoming quite a sailor, having 
purchased a boat for use along the Cape 
waterways . . . Bill Lundregan has started 
another year at Boston College Law School 
. . . Don Wilson is stationed in Maryland 
where he is attending the Advanced Officers' 
Course. Don recently completed a tour of 
Germany. 

Ron Reilly was graduated from the Air 
University's Squadron Officer School, Max- 
well AFB, Ala. Walter Whalen was gradu- 
ated recently from Xerox Corporation's Na- 
tional Sales Development Center in Fort 
Lauderdale, Florida. Larry Callahan has been 
added to the faculty of Merrimack College. 
At present Larry is studying for his master's 
degree at B.C. Tom Horan is now working 
for Shell Oil Company as a salesman. Tom 



JfcN 



amara 



Bernard S. McNamara 
John B. McNamara. "60 



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attended a 2-week orientation course designed 
to acquaint him with the responsibilities of 
various regional departments. Bob and Pat 
Pemberton announce the arrival of their 
second child, 1st daughter, Julie Ann born 
June 20 at the Cape Cod Hospital. Joe Ryan 
has been named sales training and education 
manager for Burroughs Corporation, Todd 
Division. Roger Hill is a member of the pro- 
fessional staff of SCOPE-SEC education 
project. (Suffolk County Organization for the 
Promotion of Education — Supplementary Ed- 
ucation Center). Roger is Segment Director 
for Education Media. Bill Andruchow has 
been named to the faculty of Holy Cross 
College. 

It was nice hearing from Eleanor (McKen- 
na) Dickson. She graduated in June from 
Catholic U. with a Master's degree in psychi- 
atric nursing. Her second daughter, Natalie, 
was born in July. Saw Ginger (Stanley) Ac- 
cetta who visited her parents this summer 
while Frank was in Florida as part of his 
Air Force training. They and son Mark 
returned to Michigan in July. Kay (Barry) 
Frame, husband Jim and two daughters have 
moved into their new home in Arlington. 
Lois Krodell toured Lebanon this summer. 
Laurie Eisenhauer visited Alaska before start- 
ing her job as an instructor at Villanova 
University in September. Jean-Marie Egan 
has returned to Boston after a year of grad 
school at the U. of Penn. She is now on the 
faculty at Boston U. Suzanne Marier has also 
returned to Boston from New York. She is 
now teaching at B. C.S.N. Congratulations to 
Ray and Charlotte (Fennessey) Fontaine on 
the birth of their second son, Raymond 
Peter. 

This summer two classmates received 



grants for graduate study. Kathie Lorden 
studied at Williams College and Mary Ann 
Nally was at Wabash College in Indiana. 
Both enjoyed the experience very much. 

Loraine Geswell is working towards her 
master's at Northeastern. Gerry Sullivan re- 
ceived her M.S.S.W. from B.C. School of 
Social Work. 

Dottie Lee King was home for a visit in 
June. She is still living at 3509 Proctor Ave- 
nue in Flint, Michigan. She would welcome 
letters and visits from classmates. 

Janice Smith Marchetti has a new baby 
son born in May. 

(Ed. Note: Following message received from 
Bea Hanley, School of Ed correspondent.) 

This is my last time as your correspondent. 
I will be working for the government and 
living in suburban Washington. I don't feel 
that I will be able to keep in touch as much 
as I could in the Boston area. My new ad- 
dress will be 11310 Evans Trail, Beltsville, 
Maryland. I would love to see any B.C.ers 
that may be living or visiting around Wash- 
ington. I intend to join the B.C. Club and 
hope to see some familiar faces. 

IS -J EDMUND CONNOLLY, JR., A&S 
03 Box 910— Macon, Georgia, 31202 

THOMAS RYAN, CBA 

3 Capital Street, West Roxbury 

MAUREEN HURFORD, Ed 
7 Wildwood Road, Medford 

KATHLEEN M. McAloon, N 
69 Irving Street, Waltham 

1st Lt. Paul Fitzpatrick is now serving 
with the Air Force in California following 
a one year tour in North Dakota. Paul's new 
address is: 370 Via Hidalgo, Greenbrae, Cal- 
ifornia, 94904. George Kevin Hynes and 
Justin Kelliher were home on leave over the 
4th of July weekend. Kevin is an Air Force 
Navigator and is now stationed in upstate 
New York. Justin, a Marine Officer, is now- 
stationed in California after spending a 
year in Japan. Tom Fitzpatrick retired from 
a year in Viet Nam during August. The 
whole class joins us in saying "Welcome 
Home Fitzie". 

The class of 1963 is now in the process of 
becoming predominantly civilian. We cor- 
respondents hope that all our classmates will 
keep us informed of new addresses, jobs, and 
promotions as well as family news. 

John Kilroy is now with the Old Colony 
Trust Co. — First National Bank as an invest- 
ment analyst. Jim McAlear is an investment 
advisor for the Comstat Division of Spear 
and Staff. The Harmon clan is rapidly ex- 
panding. On May 12, 1966, 6 lb. 11 oz. 
William Harmon, Jr. was born to Marybeth 
and Billy. This could be the first son of a 
1964 CBA graduate. Jim Harmon marries 
Maureen Kinsella at Trumbull, Conn., on 
September 17. 

Several members of the class of 1963 are 
active in a group of alumni who are forming 
a Boston College Downtown Club. The pur- 
pose of the club is to promote the business, 
social and civic interest of Boston College 
Alumni. Any interested alumnus is urged to 
contact: Andrew Aloisi, Aloisi 6c Aloisi, 73 
Tremont Street, Boston, or Thomas F. Ryan, 
Jr., 3 Capital Street, West Roxbury. Dave 
Yelle, presently attached to VAW 33 at 
Quonset Naval Air Station in Rhode Island, 
married Gay West in July. Dan Carlin has 
44 



received a promotion in the Navy frorafl 
Ensign to Lieutenant. Jay Donovan was seenr 
down in Orlando, Fla., during Spring train-i 
ing. He is an account executive for Lee Hig-: 
ginson Corp. in Orlando. Bobby DeFelice* 
was seen at the Red Sox training camp inr 
Winter Haven. He now is catching for the< 
Sox farm team at Winston-Salem, N.C. The 
Red Sox like his baseball intelligence. 
Don Comeau is employed as an accountant 
for Lybrand, Ross Bros, and Montgomery of I 
Boston as a CPA and is engaged to Beverly v 
Ann Leed of Newmanstown, Pennsylva 

Mrs. Edward Ringland (Kay Williams) 
was the last bride to get her new name listed ! 
before the publishing date. Our congratula- ■ 
tions to her and to Georganna Dowd who i 
married Stan, we'll have her new name forr 
the next issue. Congratulations also to Mi- 
chael and Mary (Doherty) Crouley, Gloria i 
(Gamel) and Dave Sexton, and Lt. Jon Jskson i 
and his blushing bride Ann (Groden). Jon i 
is a Naval Officer from Dallas Texas and 1 
they are living in San Diego. Anne is work- 
ing in the Intensive Care Unit at Mercy Hos- 
pital in San Diego and she sends us the news s 
that Dr. and Mrs. Gene Bartlett (Judy . 
Dempsey) will be leaving that fair Southern i 
California climate to go to Kodiak Alaska i 
with their son Paul Frederick. Gene is ai 
Surgeon in the Navy. 

Nancy (Rooney) and Frank Patch (A&S I 
1963) have written to tell us that their two 
boys Frankie Jr., and John Paul are waiting ; 
at 767 Nye Circle, Honolulu, Hawaii, for 
some visitors from B.C. Seems not too many 
Alumni have been dropping in. Cappy (Mur- • 
ray) and Jim Sullivan have a new little 
blessing, Jimmy Jr. and Joan (McCabe) and 
Leo Dunphy thought little Chris could use 
a playmate so presented him with Michael 
in May. Pat (Frawley) and David Woo have 
moved to Lowell with Ben and his new little 
sister Amy Patricia. David is setting up 
practice in surgery in Lowell. Tony (Faliero) 
and Philip St. Germaine have a little girl 
Jennifer whom I believe was not announced 
yet. Congratulations to all the new parents 
and to Mary (Noonan) and Vin Limauro 
who will probably have a new blessed event 
by the time we all read this. 

John and Jeanne (McCarthy) Aucella are 
also keeping the Navy transfer office busy. 
They have moved to Monterey, California 
with their two darlings, John and Suzanne. 
Lt. John is studying engineering at the U.S. ) 
Naval Postgraduate School. 

Marleen (Matyszewski) and John Babiec 
moved to New Haven, Conn, with their two 
children in June. 

We have three girls signed up to start in 
master's programs in the Fall. Betty Mohoney 
at New Rochelle, Jeanne Danncnberg in the 
B.U. Pediatric Program and Leona Leonard 
in the cardiology porgram at Catholic Uni- j 
versify in Washington, D.C. 

Louise Gallahue is furthering her educa- 
tion as a new member of the Daughters of 
Charity. Louise entered the convent in Sep- \ 
tember. 

Best wishes to Linda Foley, who is now 
Mrs. David McGillicuddy. Linda and new 
husband are living in Wollaston. Also to 
Maureen Shields, who is now Mrs. Robert 
Kearns. The Kearns' are living in Westbrook, 
Maine. Ann Kearn Sullivan and husband 
Dan are living in Arlington. Ann is teaching 
at Medford High School. 

Received a newsy letter from Anne Akus 



The Al 



-De Piero. She has been teaching at Mascono- 
'.imet Regional High School in Topsfield. She 

•was married in the summer of 1964 and 
; (last December she and Al welcomed a son 
-(Stephen. Anne received her Master's Degree 
}}n Education from Northeastern University 
^in June along with Pat Burns Clarke and 

Bill Russell. What spare time she has Anne 

spends tutoring. 
: Congratulations also to Sheila Forsyte who 
^received a Master's Degree from B.C. 
1 John Brennan writes that he married the 
Jformer Jean Castle of Mountain View, Calif- 
ornia in June. John received his M.A. from 
1 the University of California and is now work- 
j ing on his dissertation for his Ph.D. He is 
| Working as a full time instructor at UC/ 
i Davis. If any classmates are in the Sacra- 
j mento area the Brennans would love to see 
|you. Their address is 619 Pole Line Rd. #18, 
'■i Davis, California. 

i It looks like more of our classmates are 
{•spreading their wings. Carol Boudakian 
fjafter spending a year in Newfoundland has 
■I left the New England area again for a year 
•of teaching in Weisbaden, Germany. A fare- 
■well party was also held for Jean DaPrato 
•who has decided she would like to try Ger- 
-liman cooking too. Jean will be teaching for 
| the Army in Germany. She received her 
l-Master's in Education from B.U. in August. 
I Any legal advice we may need can be ob- 
i/tained from the following list of B.C. Law 
■School graduates — for a fee I'm "sure — 
■Graduates in June were: Al Caldarelli, Gene 
•Clifford, Bob Devin, Bill Doherty, Jim Falla, 
oGerry Farrell, Charlie Humphreys, John 
i Janas, Russ Lucid, Mat McDonnell, Stu Mei- 
jsenzahl, Bob Parks, Will Rogers, Bob Sulli- 
l van, Tom Sullivan, Barry Waite, Bob Welch, 
I Carl Young, and Frank McDermott. Frank 
lis joining the already long list of married 

■ men come September. The lucky lass is Bren- 
Ida Condrey. Now that you all have graduated 
land are starting a new phase of activity how 
labout dropping a line to keep me posted for 
i the next issue. 

I Far off on the other side of the world there 
Bare a lot of our buddies serving in the armed 
I' forces. Lt. Bill Carmichael, USMC, is sta- 
ll tioned at Chu Lai at the OIC of the Launch 
land Recovery Section. Bill has charge of the 

■ first land based catapult to be combat de- 
I ployed by the Marines. He is scheduled for 
I return to stateside in December. His address 
lis Marine Air Base SQDN— 12 (L&R), FPO. 
E San Francisco, 96602. Lt. Tom Tierney, 

I USMC, writes from Viet Nam that wife 
It Kathy gave birth to Thomas K. Tierney, Jr. 

■ on June 15. Congratulations Daddy. Tom is 
F flying helicopters from a carrier in the South 
f China Sea. He has flown over 40 support 
E missions for the Marines ground troops rang- 
|. ing from troop lifts, retractors, re-supply and 
r med evac flights — in addition to search and 
* rescue missions. A tough job all around. His 

I address is — HMM-363, FPO San Francisco, 

I I 96602. Lt. Ric Farrell is flying a 4 Skyhawks 
' with VMA-223. With over 50 combat mis- 

[' sions to his credit. Ric has copped 2 Air 
i Medals so far. 

I Lt. (jg) Bill Hogan USN is stationed in the 
, Far East aboard the USS Osborne last we 

heard. 
I Lt. Carl Dias, USMC and wife Karen 
I. welcomed a son, Keith Anthony in July '65. 
[J Carl is stationed at the Air Station in Beau- 
' fort, South Carolina. 
| Lt. (jg) Dave Sullivan USN wrote from the 



USS Forrestal in the Mediterranean that he 
is the Air Intelligence Officer for a Navy jet 
bomber squadron. By now he should be back 
on shore duty at Orlando, Florida. 

Ed Kelly is attending St. John's Seminary 
as a member of the class of 1968. He is as- 
sistant editor of the seminary's semi-annual 
publication, "Mission Academia". 

Lt. Ron McPhee USA, saw the new Boston 
for the first time in 2 years when he was home 
last winter. At that time he was stationed 
in Kaiserlauten, Germany, not far from 
Lt. Charlie Cunis, Lt. (jg) Paul P. Daley, 
USN wrote in the Spring that he had logged 
68 combat missions over Viet Nam, flying 
Phantom II's. At that time he had 5 air 
medals. Ed Rae and wife Betty are living in 
Cambridge. Ed is with the John Hancock 
Life Ins. Co. in the Printing and Purchasing 
Dept. 

Tom Casey is also with Hancock in the 
Management Systems section. Lt. (jg) Tom 
Quirk, USNR, at last word was land lubbing 
in Philly and living in New Jersev. Lt. Den- 
nis Kelleher, USAR is at Ft. Knox, Ky., the 
Armor Center. 

Mike Murphy after a tour in Hawaii with 
the Army is now working for the Secret 
Service, as is Dave Lee. Joe Gergen is mar- 
ried and working for UPI Sports out of New 
York. 

George Cunningham and Pat Bergen were 
married in July in Ohio. George is working 
for the Bell Telephone Company. Boll Fron- 
gillo is working in Manchester, New Hamp- 
shire for the "Foot Flair" women's shoe 
firm. Joe Quinn is the proud daddy of a 6 
lb. 7 oz. little girl given birth by his wife 
Marilyn on May 21st. Joe is associated with 
the Joseph B. Pitcher Agency of the John 
Hancock Life Insurance. Bill Murphy is the 
father of a boy born one day earlier, May 
20th. Dick Gould is engaged to Helen Struz- 
ziery and has plans set for April. Mike and 
Barb Hanna announce the arrival of their 
first, Gregorv Thomas, in Lubbock, Tex. on 
Aug. 8. The 8-lb., 9-oz. 21" tall lad thanked 
the nurses and walked out of the hospital 
playing catch with his Dad. Gerry Daly living 
at home in Richmond, Va. is associated with 
Cavalier Fabrics, setting up a new division, 
Industrial Fibers, as Sales Manager. John 
Walker and wife Betsy are living in Wal- 
lingford, Connecticut following their July 2 
wedding. John is working for Liberty Mutual 
as a sales representative out of the Hamden 
office. And on this side of the fence Ed Con- 
nolly is working for Eastman Kodak Com- 
pany Business Systems Division out of the 
Atlantic, Ga. office; presently living in Ma- 
con, Ga. and engaged to Dianne Wagner of 
DePere, Wisconsin. All finality of bachelor- 
hood will take place on October 22 as I join 
the rest of you happily married guys. 

THOMAS J. JOYCE, JR., AfcS 
7 Morrow Road, Brighton 

THOMAS C. CORSO, CBA 

119 Shultas Place, Hartford, Conn. 

ELEANOR (Collimore) SLUBEN, 

N 

230 Walnut Street, Apt. 37 

Newtonville 

ELLEN (Ennis) KANE 
1461 Missouri Street #2, 
San Diego, Calif. 

45 



V 



'64 



Recent engagements include those of Muriel 
Normand to James Kerrigan and Kathy 
Walker to Tony Phillips. Muriel and Jim, a 
B.C. grad and Assistant Administrator of the 
New England Center Hospital, have chosen 
October 8th for their wedding date and will 
be married in Sanford, Maine. Afterwards, 
they will be living in their new home in 
Woburn. Kathy and Tony have set the date 
for May 6th, 1967. 

Penny Carr decided to return to staff nurs- 
ing at Boston City Hospital after teaching 
there for a year. She spent part of her sum- 
mer vacation at Faulkner Hospital where 
she underwent surgery on July 26th ... all 
recovered and feeling well again we hope. 

Our representative in Viet Nam last year, 
as an Army Lieutenant in the Nurse Corps, 
was Sue Owens Morgan. Her tour of duty 
was cut short by a medical discharge . . . her 
daughter, Alicia, was born in the Spring and 
now Sue has joined the ranks of housewife/ 
mother and is living in California. 

Elaine McKenna has recently returned 
from living in England for a year where she 
worked in a Blood Bank. She traveled far 
and wide while she was abroad but now she 
is content to be settled in Boston and is doing 
staff nursing at the University Hospital. 

Nancy Balboni leaves Newton-Wellesley 
Hospital in September, as an assistant head 
nurse, for the Brookline Visiting Nurses. 

Barbara Slomkowski DiMarino is one of 
Children's Hospital's new nursing instructors. 

Dick and Jackie Volo Marsh are the proud 
parents of Lisa Marie, who was born on 
February 21st at Maiden Hospital where 
Jackie was a nursing instructor . . . they are 
living in Melrose. 

A daughter was also born to Paul and 
Kathy Burke Kelly. She arrived on April 18th 
and her name is Kristan Mary. They recently 
moved into their new home in Canton. 

Nancy Fagan received a fine promotion at 
Cambridge City Hospital ... she is now a 
supervisor. 

Ann Carry Thailkill spent the month of 
June in Newton visiting her family and pre- 
senting her parents with their first grand- 
child, Timothy Allan who was born in 
Florida on March 31st. Seen at her little 
get-together she gave before returning home 
were: Jeanne Bennett DufHey, Lyn Doyle 
Smith, Carol Altonen Marshall, Penny Carr, 
Jackie Volo Marsh, Nancy Balboni, Kathy 
Burke Kelly, and Mary Cooney. Graduate 
school, babies, and news about fellow class- 
mates made lively conversation and a fun- 
filled evening. 

Marcia Clinton was commissioned Lieu- 
tenant (j.g.) in the Naval Nurse Corps on 
June 24th in New York City. She spent the 
month of July at Officers School in Newport 
and is now stationed at Camp Pendleton in 
California. 

Laimis and Aldona Biknaitis Vinckris have 
returned from California with their little 
son who was born in May. 

Ellen Connor has also returned home . . . 
after a two-year stay at St. Mary's Mission in 
Alaska ... her work at Boston City Hospital 
must seem "tame" after meeting emergen- 
cies via dog-sled and plane, delivering babies, 
and tending to 30 families' health needs and 
many times without the aid of a doctor. 
Kathy O'Brien was with Ellen for the first 
year and now is a staff nurse at Carney 
Hospital. 



V 



The Alumni 

Sue Early is switching roles again . . . now 
from instructor to full time student. She 
began studying for her Master's at B.C. in 
medical-surgical nursing this semester. 

Mary Cooney is back at B.U. for her sec- 
ond year towards her graduate degree . . . 
she spent the summer working as an instruc- 
tor for the Catherine Laboure School of 
Nursing. 

Max and Clare Connerton Mangum were 
married last December and have been re- 
siding in San Diego where Max has been 
stationed in the Navy. He is due to ship out 
soon for Guam and then Viet Nam . . . Clare 
plans to leave for Guam after their baby is 
born and is old enough to make the trip. 

Diane Kwiatkowski Gorak's husband has 
been sent to Korea for thirteen months and 
Diane has returned home to Worcester and 
is working for the Grafton V.N.A. 

Gerry and Kathy Kelly Coyle recently 
bought a new home in Tewksbury. They 
have a daughter, Susan, who is one and a 
half. 

Ed and Agnes Semple McGrath will be- 
come Connecticutites again in October after 
Ed's discharge from the Army. They will 
probably live in Hartford where Ed will be 
working for Conn. General Life Insurance. 
Agnes retired recently from nursing — she 
was an office nurse for a pediatrician in 
Hampton, Va. — their new baby is expected 
in September. 

Eileen Dervan has been working at the 
Veterans Hospital in West Roxbury since 
graduation . . . her specialty concerns post- 
operative heart patients. 

Lucy Mancino Valentino and husband, 
Ralph (B.U. '64) were visiting in Boston 
recently. Ralph finished his active duty with 
the Army this summer and is going to begin 
working on his graduate degree in elementary 
education. 

Paul and Ellen Ennis Kane welcomed 
little Martin in April and are living in Cal- 
ifornia. Ellen will be the new correspondent 
for the School of Education beginning next 
issue and she is looking forward to hearing 
from fellow classmates. 

Dan Benson has been quite active since 
graduating from Air Force O.T.S. in No- 
vember 1964. He was stationed at Goodfel- 
low A.F.B., Texas from November 1964 til 
October 1965. Immediately after he arrived 
at Goodfellow he took leave for Christmas 
and while flying home got fog bound in D.C. 
and dated a hostess from the flight. Six 
months after the meeting they were married 



THOMAS CARRIGG & SON 

MONUMENTS AND HEADSTONES 

ALL KINDS OF GRANITE 

JOHN J. CARRIGG, '51 

165 BROOK ROAD, QUINCY 
T.I. GRanit. 2-3664 



41 NORTH CARY STREET, BROCKTON 
T.I. BRockton 6588 



772 LAGRANGE STREET, WEST ROXBURY 



T.I. FAiryi.w 3-2454 



in N.Y.C. His wife Jackie is a graduate of 
N.Y.U. 1963. They left Texas in October 
and arrived at a new base in November, 
Karamursel Air Station near Yalova, Turkey. 
Dan's tour of duty is two years and he is 
engaged in classified work in the Intelligence 
career field. He and Jackie will return to the 
States in November 1967. "By the way," Dan 
writes, "I held a meeting of all B.C. grads in 
the area (our chaplain, Fr. Meade, S.M., is 
B.C. '47) and was unanimously elected presi- 
dent of the B.C. Club of Turkey. 

Classmate serving in Korea is Howard 
Mann. John "Moon" Murphy is attending 
Navy Navigation School in San Diego. He 
was married on December 27, 1965 to 
Michele, Warwick, R.I. 

According to Ensign Ken Starger, Charlie 
Bryan is aboard the Kitty Hawk and is seeing 
much of Viet Nam waters. Also Larry Clinton 
is aboard the USS Mosopleba which spent 
some time in the Carribbean last summer. 
Larry is one of the seven officers aboard. 

Walter Rossi's wife had her third child 
on the way to the hospital. 

Representing Congoleum-Mairn in the So. 
Dakota-Iowa region is Bart Connelly. At 
present his wife and nine month old daugh- 
ter, Elizabeth Ann, are living in Sioux Falls, 
So. Dakota. Bart related a chance meeting 
with Jim Gaul, his wife and baby daughter. 
Jim is stationed in Finely, No. Dakota with 
the Air Force. 

Classmates serving in Korea are George 
Hartnett and Brian Moore. 

Ensign Ken Starger is aboard the USS 
Kearsarge and is presently on a six months 
sweep of the Western Pacific. "Life isn't too 
bad out here", he says, "but, I sure miss Bos- 
ton . . . and appreciate all the news about the 
old crowd." 

Expecting their first B.C. man in Septem- 
ber are David Dykeman and his wife Pat. 
Dave is a divisional representative in New 
England for the Pickett Slide Rule Co. Santa 
Barbara, Cal. 

Lt. Frank Lawrence and wife Marilyn are 
returning to the Newport, R.I. Naval base for 
a term of eighteen months. Frank intends to 
work toward a Master's in Marketing at 
U.R.I. 

First Lieut. Frederick Rimmele, Jr. was 
married April 16, to the former Marilyn 
Kunzier. Fred had just returned from a 
thirteen month assignment in Korea. The 
Rimmeles are now living at Fort Carson, 
Colorado Springs, Colorado. 

First Lieut. Joseph T. Snow returned from 
a tour in Korea and is presently serving as 
an advisor in Viet Nam. He and Rosemary 
Rimmele (Fred's Sister) are engaged to be 
married. 

Abandoning Long Island the Skip Barry's 
purchased a home in Suburban Trumbull, 
Conn. Skip, his wife Joan and son Thomas 
John entertained a group of B.C.ers: George 
Frost, who abandoned his sewer maintenance 
job at U. of Mass. for a full time appointment 
to the Economic Department of Suffolk 
County (L.A.) Community College, Jim 
Skeffington, who worked in the Attorney 
General's Office (R.I.), Bill Daly and his 
bride, the former Jane Grainger and Tom 
Corso and his wife of three months Karen. 
Although invited to join the festivities, Bob 
Madigan failed to appear due to transporta- 
tion difficulties. 

Spending an interesting summer in Poland 
Springs, Maine Bill Skulley was employed 

46 



by the Job Corps (for women!) as assistant 
to the legal counsel. 

Your prayers are requested for the repose. 
of the soul of John M. F. Skeffington, Sr. 
father of Jim Skeffington, who passed away 
August 17, 1966. Mr. Skeffington held B.C 
and her men in high esteem and the many 
of us who were privileged to meet him were 
forever enriched by the meeting. 

Celebrating their first wedding anniversary 
(August 14) are Tom Fallon and Janice 
Hurley. Both are in Korea, Tom is with the 
Army and Jan is living on the "Economy" 
in Seoul while working for the special ser- 
vices there. 

Bill Gorman and Dorothy Mateik were 
married on April 30 in Delaware and are 
presently living at the Cherry Point Base i 
North Carolina where Bill is a 1st Lt. in t" 
Marine Corps. Mike Filipiak has been ] 
moted to first lieutenant in the U.S. 
Force. Walter Arabasz received a master < 
science degree from California Institute i 
Technology. George Fitzsimmons is livinL 
in St. Louis and is attending law school; 
This summer George was working down at 
the New Jersey Shore resort area. 

Mark Mulvoy for two years has been try-* 
ing to get together for golf or lunch or some- 
thing with Denis Carroll in Chicago, where 
he lives but something always interferes. So< 
where do they finally meet: on the Viai 
Veneto in Rome, Italy. Denis was honey- 
mooning with his wife Pat and Mark wasi 
vacationing with friends. Denis is with Con-i 
tinental Can in Chicago. Louis Lauria grad-i 
uated from the U.S. Air Force F-4C Phan-» 
torn II pilot course at Davis-Monthan AFB,' 
Ariz. Pete Angelini received the Army Com-) 
mendation Medal. Pete was cited for "meri-i 
torious performance of duty" while holding] 
several positions at Fort Hood, from Junci 
1964 to May 1966. Tom Kelly has been pro-- 
moted to the rank of First Lieutenant while 
serving at headquarters, U.S. Army Com-i 
munications Zone, Europe, in Orleans,^ 
France. Ernest Zupancic was awarded am 
advanced degree from Princeton University., 
Ernest received his Master's in Public Affairs. 
Joe Aliano has been promoted to first lieu- 
tenant in the U.S. Air Force. Joe Dempseyi 
received an advanced degree from Lehigh' 
University. Bruce Angelini is presently inr 
Viet Nam with the U.S. Marine Corps. Sisten 
Marie Immaculate Heart Smith received hen 
Master's in Hospital Administration fromr 
St. Louis University. 

>sr JOHN D. FRECHETTE, CBA 
D3 71 Virginia Road, Waltham 

CAROLE A. TREMLETT, N 

5109 Letus Street, 

San Diego, Calif., 92107 

K. PATRICIA McNULTY, Ed 
50 Laurel Street, Somerville 

The summer of 1966 has come and gone. . 
With its passing comes the memory of the: 
much needed rest called 'vacation' and thee: 
continuing happiness of weddings and babies. 

Congratualtions to Mr. and Mrs. Edward I 
Cashman (Gail Sylvester) who were married ' 
over May 30th weekend at an afternoon 
ceremony in Burlington, Vt. Present at the 
wedding were Claire Tyrrell, Muffie Tilley, 
Ginny Finn and Mary E. Evans (up from 
Washington, D.C.) Kathy Keegan and Jean 
Goslin, just to mention a few. Bette Michal- 



„ 



Mariann Gutch, Frank Bergen, and Ray 
izzeli were among the wedding party. 
I Our best to Mr. and Mrs. James McGowan 
[Mariann Gutch) who were married on June 
8. Bette Michalski and Carol Lium were 
jmong the bridesmaids. Jack O'Brien, Marty 
Choquette, Claire Tyrrell, Muffie Tilley, At- 
■u Curley, Nancy Brox and Mike Jones, and 
!/Ir. and Mrs. Cashman were among the 
ivedding guests. 

. Nancy Brox and Mike Jones celebrated 
meir summer wedding in Lowell with Mrs. 
osephs (Sheila Lynch) and Mrs. Gavin (Don- 
|ia Doyle) as honorary bridesmaids. 

Happiness always to others recently mar- 
ked, Mr. and Mrs. Phil McCarthy (Marie 
/ermichelli); Mr. and Mrs. Edward Nettage 
Kathy Edwards); Mr. and Mrs. William 
Btely (Fran Gately) and Beth McCarroll 
Lnd Brian. 

, From Rochester, N.Y. comes the an- 
nouncement of the birth of Michael Sean 
Clifford, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gene Clifford 
[Joyce Siwinski). 

, In Santa Monica, Calif. Dave and Donna 
IDoyle) Gavina are the parents of David, Jr. 
lane Murphy Otis is expecting her baby any 
lay as is Sheila Lynch Josephs. 
I Lt. and Mrs. Stephen Root (JoAnn Plasse) 
[vere in San Francisco this summer when 
Steve was in the hospital. He was enroute 
.iverseas. Steve recovered nicely and both he 
lnd JoAnn had a nice visit with Attu Curley 
lnd Claire Polek. 

I Attu and Claire have a new apartment 
; iear the Marina section of San Francisco. 
[They continue to enjoy the city and their job 
[as of late they have a new raise). Both Claire 
hnd Attu were home for brief visits this past 
lummer but the call of the West brought 
[hem back. 

I Also in San Francisco are Liz Shea and 
,3ctty Wareing. They also have a new apart- 
ment in the heart of the city on Stanyon St. 
He is thinking of a trip to the Far East with- 
in the next year. Now that Liz and all the 
pther Navy Nurses have been promoted to 
LTJG that trip isn't too lofty an idea. 
I Continuing down the coast to San Diego, 
Carole Tremlett and Stella Kosewicz had a 
tine summer with trips to the bullfights in 
[riajuana, to Las Vegas and a perpetually full 
house of visitors and 'big brothers.' Stella is 
[working in Surgical ICU. Trem is in Surgical 

[ Also in San Diego is Ann Pietrasik, an OR 

nurse at the Naval Hospital. Ann's parents 

were out to visit in August. 

| Joan McGregor is at University of Michigan 

again this summer working with emotionally 

(disturbed children. Just one more year and 

[that Master's Degree will be hers. 

I Kathy Keegan is in New York with the 

JVNA. She rooms with Joan and both of them 

love the hustle and bustle of that teeming 

[Metropolis. 

Someone mentioned seeing Barbara Browne 
with a very pretty diamond. Don't know the 
'wedding date. 

' Bunny Cullen and Johnny Reagan will be 
I married in early November. Rosemary 
Thomas and Jack McKinnon (BC '62) will 
| also be married in the fall. 
I Marie Formichelli McCarthy has a grant 
(to Boston University. She will study for a 
'Master's Degree in Psychiatric Nursing. 
! Janet Hunt is with the V.A. Hospital in 
Jamaica Plain, Mass. 



JoAnn Knight came out to California in 
early June for a visit with her brother, Ker- 
ry, who lives in Downey, Calif. Really en- 
joyed seeing her when she stepped in at our 
apartment in San Diego. We all had a ball 
at Mickie Finn's. 

Betsy O'Neill should be back from Jamai- 
ca and will start at Columbia U., N.Y.C., 
studying for her Master's in Med-Surg. Nurs- 
ing. 

Ginny Breslin will be back in New Jersey 
in the Fall. 

Saw Sheila Quinn when I was home. She's 
working in the ICU at Boston Floating. At 
that time she was contemplating coming to 
Denver for a while. (Maybe do a little ski- 
ing)- 

And to the rest of you, 'hello' and let me 
know what you're up to. 

Rita Jane MacDougall is teaching in Fern- 
dale, Michigan having received her master's 
degree in June at Michigan. 

Paul and Elaine Anderson Shibley wel- 
comed a son, John Leonard in June. 

Gerry Gilligan will be teaching at Cam- 
bridge Latin this year. 

Mary McNamara travelled across the coun- 
try by car and then flew back. She had quite 
an enjoyable trip. 

Also travelling but to So. Carolina were 
Mary Finn and Rita MacNeil, they were 
spending two weeks in August with the Lay 
Apostolate. 

John Orlandello received his master's de- 
gree in June and is going to Northwestern 
for his Doctorate. 

Barbara Hardy's picture was on the front 
page of the Globe waiting for a plane during 
the strike. Barbara was on her way to Chi- 
cago. Also in Chicago for the summer was 
Mary Kingsbury. 

Teaching summer school were Roberta 
DeGrinney, Rena Hayes and Patricia McNul- 
ty. Bobbi was teaching in a remedial program 
in Billerica, while Rena and Patricia were 
teaching in a pre-school orientation program 
in Burlington. 

Word has it that Bill Croak will be teach- 
ing in California this year. 

Jim Keefe is on his way to Viet Nam. 

Priscilla Cox, home from the Peace Corps, 
is working for United Fund. 

Carol LeClair and Margo Murphy are also 
home from the Lay Apostolate. 

Summer weddings proved happy get-to- 
gethers for many former B.C. classmates. 
Many were bridesmaids or ushers for their 
friends: Linoa Mannix became Mrs. Robert 



The Alumni ^ 

Murphy in July; Maureen Emery was mar- 
ried to John Sibley; Maureen Reilly was 
married to George "Tex" Comeaux; Mane 
Brescia became Mrs. Louis Tomasello in Au- 
gust; Jane Cavanaugh and Gerry Gavalt were 
married in August; Ann Barry was married 
to William Pleines earlier this summer. 

Wedding Bells rang earlier in the year for 
Janet Caroll who was married to Tony Ellis. 

John Frechette has been recently trans- 
ferred to Hartford, Conn, with United States 
Rubber and is happily occupying a bachelor 
apartment on Huntington Street in down- 
town Hartford. Bob Delsignore and Jack Daly 
are working for Liberty Mutual Insurance 
Company. Bill Milks is in the Peace Corps in 
Iraq. Jim Lomac is with the US Army in 
Okinawa. Paul Calabria and Bill Hayward 
are with Uncle Sam in Viet Nam. 

E. J. Brien is at flight school in Pensacola, 
Fla. with the Air Force. Jan Tondreys is at 
Suffolk Law School. Bob Dursin is the Assist. 
Manager of the M. K. Hotel in Newport, 
R.I. 

Steve Griswald is with IBM and recently 
became engaged. Dick Kelly working in ac- 
counting was married this summer. Paul 
Belford recently returned from teaching at 
Al Hikmah U. in Baghdad and will be at- 
tending Graduate Economics here at the 
Heights. 

Ed Butler and his roommate John Walsh 
are both working with Johnson & Johnson 
in New Jersey. 

Bill Kelly, Mike McDonough and Dennis 
Pioppi will receive M.A. in accounting from 
Northeastern this fall. Jim Lucie will receive 
his M.A. in English. 

Dennis Hallisey is a prefect in dorms while 
attending B.C. Law School. His partner in 
crime, Ron Nief has been classified 4F by 
the US Army for the protection of his coun- 
try. Dennis Quinn finished his first year at 
the Univ. of Virginia Law School. Bob Pcr- 
rotti did very well at the Univ. of Conn. 
Law School as did Joe DiFeo and Vena at 
Seton Hall Law School. Vinny Giffuni is at- 
tending Pace Graduate School. 

Frank DeFelice is a teacher-coach in the 
Newburyport School System. Ed Downes 
has been transferred to Schenectady, N.Y. 
with Cramer Electronics. Hal Gail will enter 
Babson Grad Business this fall. George Larkin 
will be attending OCS with the US Army. 

Dave Wilson is at Fort Dix and hopes to 
attend OCS soon. Among the missing are 
Dave Sheehan and Mike Roddy. 

Mary Katherine Spore received her degree 




SUPPLIERS OF 

Furniture, Carpets, Draperies 

and Interior Decorating for 

McElroy Commons, Carney Faculty 

Center, Welch, Williams and 

Roncalli Halls 



JOHN C. GILL, Inc. 

2201 COMMONWEALTH AVENUE 

Boston 35, Mass. STadium 2-1974 
John C. Gill, '31 



47 



V 



The Alumni 



ROBERT J. LAWLER 

FUNERAL HOMES 

Jamaica Plain Roslindale 

522-9100 323-9100 

"Always within your means and 

wishes" 

We will accommodate, regardless 

of location, at no extra cost. 

ROBERT J. LAWLER, 48 



of Master of Library Science from the George 
Peabody College for Teachers at its 189th 
commencement in August. 

Kevin J. Burns has been commissioned a 
second Lieut, in the U.S. Air Force since his 
recent graduation from Officer Training 
School. 

Peter Proietti Jr., received an early promo- 
tion to Army Pay Grade private E-2 on com- 
pletion of basic combat training. 

William Scarfo has also been commis- 
sioned as a second Lieut, in the Air Force 
since graduation from Officer Training 
School. 

Diarmid Lucey is teaching at Baghdad Col- 
lege as member of Lay Apostolate 

Bill Hardy is serving with the Peace Corps 
in Punjab, India. 

Thomas K. Fitzgerald was recently award- 
ed an Assistantship at Rutgers University, 
N.J. to continue study towards the Ph.D. 

John Thomas Regan graduated from Na- 
vy's Officers Training School and assigned 
to The Naval Justice School, Newport, R.I. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Smith are happy to 
announce the arrival of their daughter Carol 
Louise. Another set of happy parents are Mr. 
and Mrs. James Savage who had a baby boy, 
a 10-pounder at that. 

9SS DAVID I. PATENAUDE, CBA 
OD Box 127 Pomfret, Connecticut 

I recently attended the funeral of the 
mother of a very good friend and fellow 
graduate of Boston College. 

Mrs. Corinne Hocknell, mother of Peter 
Hocknell, passed away after a long illness. 
A spiritual bouquet has been sent to Peter 
from the class of 1966 expressing our con- 
cern for his great loss. 

Dan Driscoll spent the summer in training 
for the Peace Corps at the La Jolla campus, 
University of California. He expects to be 
assigned to Nigeria in October. Chris Mul- 
laney is working for Shell Oil Company as 
a salesman. John Hogan has been awarded a 
fellowship to do graduate studies at Emory 
University. Chris Deering has been awarded 
the Sonnabend Fellowship for study at the 
Harvard University Graduate school of Busi- 
ness. 

LAW SCHOOL 

Joseph F. McCarthy, '36 
Andrew T. Trodden, '36, is the present 
City Solicitor of the City of Cambridge, 
Massachusetts. 



Robert C. Bliss, '47, has been doing an out- 
standing job as Executive Director of Urban 
Re-Development in the city of Hartford, Con- 
necticut. Under his guidance the Re-Develop- 
ment has prompted new construction includ- 
ing the famous boat-shaped building of the 
Phoenix Insurance Company. 

James E. Dowd, '48, is now the Regional 
Administrator of the Securities and Exchange 
Commission for the New England Region 
with his office in Boston. 

Richard J. Ferriter, '48, is now Executive 
Representative and Attorney for the New 
York Central System in Boston. 

John W. Kickham, '52, is Assistant Dis- 
trict Attorney for Norfolk County, Massachu- 
setts. 

Joseph P. Tyrrell, '55, was recently ap- 
pointed Vice-President and elected a Director 
of the Boston Edison Company. 

John J. Curtin, Jr., '57, has become a 
partner in the Boston firm of Bingham, 
Dana, and Gould. 

Maxwell Heiman, '57, is now a partner in 
the firm of O'Donnell, Furey, and Donovan 
of Bristol, Connecticut. 

Barry W. Plunkett, '58, was recently made 
a partner in the firm of Sears and Plunkett, 
Salem, Massachusetts. 

Gilbert L. Wells, '58, is a member of the 
firm of Krafft and Wells, Patent Attorneys, 
Washington, D.C. 

Robert F. O'Connell, '58, is now associated 
in the practice of law with Attorney Thomas 
Cooch, Technology Square, Cambridge, Mas- 
sachusetts. Mr. O'Connell has been employed 
by Raytheon Company in its patent depart- 
ment as a senior patent attorney and assistant 
to the director of licensing. 

Marcel C. Durot, '60, was recently elected 
President of Sterilon Corporation, a division 
of the Gillette Company. 

Brendan J. Perry, '60, is now a member 
of the firm of Shea, Shea, and Perry, in Hol- 
liston, Massachusetts. 

James J. Coogan, '65, is with the Wall 
Street, New York, firm of Carter, Ledyard, 
and Milburn. 

Robert L. Devin, '66, has been appointed 
Director of the Urban Re-Development Au- 
thority in Framingham, Massachusetts. 

Thomas W. Lawless, '34, was reappointed 
to a second 6-year term as a Referee in Bank- 
ruptcy by a unanimous vote of the Federal 
Court judges of Boston. Mr. Lawless' second 
term began on July 8, 1966. 

John A. Sarjeant, '54, formed a partner- 
ship with Thomas Cooch and Robert F. 
O'Connell, '58 on August 1, 1966 for the 
practice of law with a specialty in patent law. 
Mr. Sarjeant practiced law and specialized in 
patents in a Wilmington, Delaware law firm 
for several years prior to his return to Boston. 

Barry McDonough, '57, is associated with 
the Boston law firm of Parker, Coulter, Da- 
ley and White. 

Thomas G. Shack, Jr., '58, is with the 
Washington, D.C. firm of Smith & Pepper 
as a partner. 

Nancy Ann Holman, (Mrs. James A.) '59, 
continues to practice law in the firm of El- 
liott, Lee, Carney and Thomas in Seattle, 
Washington. 

John Owen Todd, '60, was admitted to 
junior partnership in the Boston firm of Hale 
& Dorr, July 1, 1966. 

Richard T. Colman, '62, formerly trial 
attorney in the antitrust division of the U.S. 
Department of Justice became associated on 

48 



June 1, 1966 with the firm of Howrey, J 
mon, Baker & Murchison, Washington, D.u 

Alan B. Miller, '62, has formed a part™ 
ship under the firm name of Miller and M4 
ler, 521 Fifth Avenue, New York. 

H. Wayne Judge, '63, has become assovi 
ated with the firm of Clark, Bartlett, Caffrtl 
& Dube in Glens Falls, N.Y. 

Gerald D. McGonigle, '65, has joined tw 
other alumni in the Lowell firm of Goldmaijl 
Goldman, Curtis, Cashman and Rosenwal* 
The other alumni are Edward H. Londoif' 
'64 and Glen B. Smith, '64. 

Frederick F. Gorman, 1933 August 27, 1941 
Sister Mary St. Gerard Keenan, C.S.J., Intoww 

1941 August 23, 1961 

Andrew Garrity, Jr., 1942..August 22, lSU 

David J. Mahoney, 1949 ___.August 19, 19] 

Joseph F. O'Connell, Jr. 1934 Aug. 17, 19fr| 
Rt. Rev. Francis Cronin, 

1896 August 1, 196| 

Edward J. Connaughton, '29 Aug. 1, 19H 

Timothy J. Maguire, 1930 August 1, 1961 

Mildred C. Ennis, Nursing '55 Aug. 1, 196il 

Brenton S. Gordon, Esq., 1936 July 31, 1 96 1 

Rev. John D. Hausman, 1936 -July 31, 19H 

Thomas S. Hurley, 1918 ._.. July 26, 196i 

Dr. Dennis C. Haley, G.S July 26, lfl 

Rev. Edward F. Splaine, 1933 July 25, 199| 
Mrs. Katherine S. Woodruff, S.W. 

1942 July 24, ISM 

Eugene J. Lenners, 1919 July 18, 196*1 

Patrick F. McDonald, 1911 .. July 17, 196l 

Gordon F. Irons, 1921 July 15, 196«| 

Walter J. Flynn, 1923 July 30, 191 

Rev. Daniel F. Sullivan, 1930 June 30, If 

William J. Sweeney, 1935 ... June 28, 

Rev. Francis G. Kelleher, '18 June 23, 

Joseph Betro, CBA 1959 ...... June 19, 

Rev. Bernard J. Keenan, '44 June 18, 1! 
Frank T. Cullather, Esq., Law 

1959 June 18, 1' 

William J. Mahoney, 1922 .... June 17, 1! 

Joseph M. Gavan, 1925 June 17, f 

M. Jeannette Grady, G.S. June 13, 191 

Rev. William R. Sheehan, '50 June 7, 19. 
Rev. Joseph M. Coyne, 1950 .. May 22, , 

Philip C. Carroll, 1963 May 21, 

Henry J. Tilton, Intown 1931 May 19, 
Frederick P. O'Brien, 1943 .. May 17, l$j 
Francis A. Mahoney, M.D., '30 May 16, 19( 

Leon E. Roy, 1940 May 13, 19( 

John F. Crehan, 1944 May 7, 19 

Harold J. O'Connor, Esq., Law 

1936 May 5, 19 

John R. Joyce, 1919 May 1, 196«| 

Rev. Maurice J. O'Brien, '13 April 29, 1966 
George J. Murdock, 1927 .... April 27, 196*1 
Robert J. O'Donnell, 1927 .... April 16, 19661 

Paul A. Duarte, 1945 March 24, 1966) 

Francis X. Ranaghan, 1951 March 12, 1 96t> J 
Edward J. McGann, 1929 ... .. Feb. 10, 1966 

J. Lester Shea, 1917 _ Feb. 9, 1966 

Henry A. Sullivan, 1912 ...... Jan. 17, 1966 

Rev. William R. Byrne, 1930 Dec. 19, 1965 | 
Rev. Thomas B. Cannon, S.J., Weston 

1927 Nov. 30, 

Vincent J. Santacroce, 1956 .... July 8, 
Albert J. Morelli, 1931 ... March 20, 
Thomas A. Ginty, 1909 .... March 13, 

John M. Hart, 1927 April 15, 1964 

Joseph J. Holden, 1919 Dec. 5, 1963 

Sister Mary Thomas Devery, C.S.J. , IntoW0 

1929 July 7, 1963 

Rev. Joseph L. Browne, 1926 April 30, 1963 
John B. Miele, 1935 April 10, 1963 



1965 
1965 
1965 

1965 



^t I u m n I 

BUSINESS DIRECTORY 



HANCOCK MONUMENT CO. 

James J. Ricciuti, '39 

295 Hancock St., North Quincy 

GRanite 2-3447 

970 Ashley Blvd., New Bedford 

WYman 5-0144 



PAUL A. REYNOLDS '33 

REAL ESTATE 

SCITUATE 
Tel.: Linden 5-1303 



PAUL F. FLAHERTY, '36 
OPTICIAN - HEARING AIDS 

42 HIGH STREET, MEDFORD 
EX 5-9861 



DEDHAM INSURANCE AGENCY, 
INC. 

EUGENE F. DONALDSON, '35, V. P. 
All Forms of Insurance 



SCHOLASTIC JEWELERS, Inc. 

OFFICIAL B. C. RINGS 

Miniature and Large — All Classes 
JOHN F. LYNCH, '25 

5174 Washington Street, Boston 



EDMUND C. WESSLING, '50 

Husiness Hquipment 



255 Atlantic Avenue 
Boston, Massachusetts 
Tel. HAncock 6-6800 



BOB DUNN, '42 
DAN DUNN, '42 



JAmaica 2-3300 



CHARLES F. MURPHY, '30 

CHARLES F. MURPHY, JR., '55 

Insurance & Bonding 

24 School Street Boston 

LAfayette 3-2076 



ELBERY MOTOR CO., INC. 

Greater Boston's No. 1 Ford Dealer in Sales 

360 River St., Cambridge 

(near Memorial Drive) Kl 7-3820 

JIM ELBERY '51 SALES REPRESENTATIVE 



v England's Fastest Growing 
Printing Establishment 

SULLIVAN BROS. 

PRINTERS 



Auxiliary Plants: 

BOSTON, CAMDEN, N.J., MIAMI, 

OCEANPORT, N. J., PAWTUCKET, R. I., 

PHILADELPHIA 

All BC'ers: 

JOSEPH E. SULLIVAN, LL.D., '51 

THOMAS R. SULLIVAN, A.B., '39 

JOSEPH E. SULLIVAN, JR., A.B., '43 

JAMES H. SULLIVAN, A.B., '45 

HELEN M. (SULLIVAN) McNAMEE, M.Ed., '57 

WALTER T. SULLIVAN, B.S., '61 



REID & HURLEY TRAVEL SERVICE 

60 Adams Street, Milton 

EDWARD F. HURLEY, '32 

OXford 6-1884 



HAYES OIL PRODUCTS CO. 

475 Rindge Ave., No. Cambridge 
Cambridge 491-0300 



FUEL OIL OIL BURNERS 

Daniel J. Hayes '22 - Daniel J. Hayes, Jr. '49 



NATIONAL ADVERTISING SERVICE 

• NEWSPAPER • RADIO-TV • MAGAZINE • POSTER 



CRCNI1 



Beef, Lamb, Veal, Pork, Poultry, Provisions 

JAMES J. DERBA CO., '51 

"Integrity is the Difference" 

Hotels, Institutions, Restaurants 

Business: CA 7-6766 CA 7-0916 Res: Ml 3-8699 

14 NORTH STREET BOSTON 13, MASS. 



TALLINO'S 

at CHESTNUT HILL 

(Opposite Shopping Center) 

for a 

Delightful Luncheon and Dinner 

Organ Music Nightly in Our Club Lounge 

FRANK B. TALLINO, B.C. '30 

Tel. BE 2-1749 



FLORISTS Since 1896 

F. W. HOLBROW & SONS 

Fred Holbrow, '58 

Telephone: 288-6300 

301 HARVARD STREET, DORCHESTER 

Holbrow's Parker House Florist 

Downtown in the PARKER HOUSE 
Telephone: CApitol 7-8057 



School Supplies School Furniture 

School Equipment Blackboards 

FRANCIS J. DALY, '29 

J. L. HAMMETT. COMPANY 

KENDALL SQUARE CAMBRIDGE, MASS. 



JOHN R. WISEMAN, '59 

INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE 



See "Jack" for all forms of Insurance, 
Mortgages and Real Estate Investments 



€ 



SHAW-WALKER CO. 

BOB O'HAYRE, '36 

JOHN PASQUALE, JR., '63 

LEO BIRMINGHAM PARKWAY 

BRIGHTON, MASS. 

783-1290 

Largest Exclusive Manufacturers 

of Office Equipment and Office 

Systems in the World 

D. ABBOTT COMPANY 
PRINTERS 



181 Massachusetts Avenue 

Boston 15, Massachusetts 

COpley 7-5550 



BOSTON COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

74 COMMONWEALTH AVE., CHESTNUT HILL, MASS. 02167 



The Business and Academic Worlds are not so far apart as 
many people would like to believe — for upon both fall the respon- 
sibilities of sustaining the growth of the Community. 

It is wrong to think that education ceases when a person 
graduates. He has completed the formal preparation, to be sure ; 
but an educated man is one who continues to grow and to share 
his knowledge with others. 

Many Boston College men in our organization have shown 
their dedication to the principles of education through service to 
their Company, their Community and their College. These are 
activities worthy of every alumnus of every college. 

First National Stores 



EAGLE SCHEDULE 

7966 



SEPTEMBER 


17 


SEPTEMBER 


24 


OCTOBER 


1 


OCTOBER 


8 


OCTOBER 


15 


OCTOBER 


22 


NOVEMBER 


5 


NOVEMBER 


12 


NOVEMBER 


19 


NOVEMBER 


26 



at U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY, Annapolis, Md. 
OHIO UNIVERSITY, Alumni Stadium 
VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUTE, Alumni Stadium 
at PENNSYLVANIA STATE, State College, Pa. 
SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, Alumni Stadium 
BUFFALO UNIVERSITY, Alumni Stadium 
WILLIAM & MARY, Alumni Stadium 
at VILLANOVA UNIVERSITY, Villanova, Pa. 
at UNIVERSITY OF MASSACHUSETTS, Amherst 
HOLY CROSS, Alumni Stadium 



■H in 

■1 

mm 
mm 

H